giuseppe arra sculpture and art works
A three-dimensional work of art, or the art of making it. Such works may be carved, modeled, constructed, or cast. Sculptures can also be described as assemblage, in the round, and relief, and made in a huge variety of media.
Carved, cut, hewn, cast, molded, welded or assembled into three dimensional representations, forms, or figures.
A loose term of wide interpretation for - and better kept for - three dimensional work. I use it to means carvings which are fully three dimensional: 'in the round'; as compared with a relief carving where the depth dimension is less than in reality. There are two important approaches to creating in three dimensions and it is very important for carvers to understand and appreciate the difference: glyptic and plastic
The process of creating an original lighthouse from which molds will be made so reproductions can be created.
A work of art with three-dimensions: height, width and depth. Such a work may be carved, modeled, constructed or cast.
The term refers to a three-dimensional work of art.
[n] Objects created by humans that have aesthetic value or express symbolic meaning, including drawings, paintings, and sculpture.
For numerous reasons, a difficult word to define without starting endless argument! Many definitions have been proposed. At least art involves a degree of human involvement -- through manual skills or thought -- as with the word "artificial," meaning made by humans instead of by nature. Definitions vary in how they divide all that is artificial into what is and isn't art. The most common means is to rely upon the estimations of art experts and institutions.
Objects or ideas created by humans which tell/show what we are thinking or feeling. Art may or may not be beautiful. Art may or may not look like something we know (recognize). Art includes painting, sculpture, architecture, music, performance, dance, and acting (drama).
(IC) ..v. The integration and manifestation into a state of being which allows a free flowing creative process using personally unique techniques evolved from the technical processes of a discipline.
A form of human activity created primarily as an aesthetic expression, especially, but not limited to drawing, painting and sculpture.
Literally, "comfort" or "pleasure;" a type of ceramic ware that is lead-glazed and fired at low temperatures, and that traditionally is hand formed.
Porous earthenware originally made in Japan, it is covered with a lead glaze, fired at very low temperature until the glaze melts, and then taken out with tongs and quickly cooled. The clay is porous and soft, tends to be asymmetrical and is sometimes very organic in form. The glazes are cracked and frequently lustrous or iridescent.
in Western terminology, a low temperature firing technique usually below cone 06 involving a very rapid firing cycle, removal of ware with tongs from a red-hot kiln, normally reducing the ware in a fireproof container with dry organic combustibles for a variable short amount of time, and removal again with tongs and quenching to prevent re-oxidation.
Originating in Japan, Raku is the process of special glazing and firing of clay in an atmosphere that encourages the spontaneous cracks, crackles and color variations unique to each piece created. Materials within the kiln ignite to create the flash and crackle effects deeply sought after by the artist. Raku clay and glazes are porous and fragile and are not meant for food preparation.
porous earthenware originally made in Japan and associated with the Tea Ceremony. Also the process of firing pottery to red heat and rapidly cooling in a pit or container of combustible material.
"forms - groups" "knots - bonds" "graphics- prints"
Giuseppe Arra - email@example.com