Placeholder

ART 102 Week 8 Quiz Latest-POST

$22.00

Quantity:

Product Description

ART 102 Week 8 Quiz Latest-POST

ART 102 Week 8 Quiz Latest-POST

ART102

ART 102 Week 8 Quiz Latest-POST

ART 102 Art History II

Question 1

5 out of 5 points

The artists of the 20th century all have one thing in common, and that is: Answers: By following the standards established by the art of the historic past, artists adhere to similar visual languages to make their imagery understandable and enjoyable. Through individual styles of art, each artist uses their own visual language to express a specific point of view that has meaning to them. By copying the styles of their peers, so all modern art was identifiable for its time period.

Question 2

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Kiefer used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Neo-Expressionism: a return to action painting for the purpose of self-expression. Fauvism: using brilliant, unnatural colors and abstracted forms of figures to evoke an emotional reaction. Pop Art: using imagery of mass-produced products from popular culture as a subject.

Question 3

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Matisse used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Abstraction: Non-objective art (without an identifiable subject matter). De Stijl: Abstract images based on the theories of the geometric arrangement of the universe, based on theosophy. Fauvism: using brilliant, unnatural colors and abstracted forms of figures to evoke an emotional reaction.

Question 4

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Chicago used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Pop Art: using imagery of mass-produced products from popular culture as a subject. Minimalism: using manufactured materials in an over simplified format Feminist Art: images relating to the feminist movement.

Question 5

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Dali used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Futurism: capturing the energy and movement of modern inventions through Cubist space and abstract compositions. Surrealism: Imagery that explores the subconscious mind, as if in dreams. Abstraction: Non-objective art (without an identifiable subject matter).

Question 6

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Lichtenstein used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Pop Art: using imagery of mass-produced products from popular culture as a subject. Neo-Expressionism: a return to action painting for the purpose of self-expression. American Regionalism: Representational images portraying specific societal trends of identifiable regions.

Question 7

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Judd used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Site-specific installations: artistic endeavors outside the gallery, and specific to outdoor settings Minimalism: using manufactured materials in an over simplified format. Pop Art: using imagery of mass-produced products from popular culture as a subject.

Question 8

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Kirchner used was called, and is defined as: Answers: German Expressionism: Using bold colors and brushwork to create an emotional reaction to the expressionless modern world. Surrealism: Imagery that explores the subconscious mind, as if in dreams. Abstraction: Non-objective art (without an identifiable subject matter).

Question 9

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Wood used was called, and is defined as: Answers: American Regionalism: Representational images portraying specific societal trends of identifiable regions. Surrealism: Imagery that explores the subconscious mind, as if in dreams. Fauvism: using brilliant, unnatural colors and abstracted forms of figures to evoke an emotional reaction.

Question 10

0 out of 5 points

The artistic style Lin used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Site-specific installations: artistic endeavors outside the gallery, and specific to outdoor settings De Stijl: Abstract images based on the theories of the geometric arrangement of the universe, based on theosophy. Public Art: Installations of artwork for the benefit of the public.

Question 11

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Rothko used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Minimalism: using manufactured materials in an over simplified format Color-field painting: large, simple plains of color that quietly create a meditative reaction. Site-specific installations: artistic endeavors outside the gallery, and specific to outdoor settings.

Question 12

0 out of 5 points

The artistic style Kandinsky used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Cubism: taking a three-dimensional subject, breaking it down into its individual parts, and visually defining each part either analytically or synthetically. Futurism: capturing the energy and movement of modern inventions through Cubist space and abstract compositions. De Stijl: Abstract images based on the theories of the geometric arrangement of the universe, based on theosophy.

Question 13

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Pollock used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Neo-Expressionism: a return to action painting for the purpose of self-expression. Minimalism: using manufactured materials in an over simplified format Abstract Expressionism: non-objective, action paintings, capturing improvisational technique through movement and rhythm.

Question 14

5 out of 5 points

Basquiat has been identified as a significant 20th artist because: Answers: He incorporated many elements of past artistic styles into one, original visual language that represented his unique point of view. He used historic references from the Baroque period to create emotional imagery. His images reflect a respect to the traditional imagery of the Renaissance.

Question 15

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Mondrian used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Abstraction: Non-objective art (without an identifiable subject matter). De Stijl: Abstract images based on the theories of the geometric arrangement of the universe, based on theosophy. Dada Art: A movement that challenged the perception of what art is by breaking all the rules in any way possible, oftentimes by using manufactured items instead of hand-made ones.

Question 16

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Picasso used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Cubism: taking a three-dimensional subject, breaking it down into its individual parts, and visually defining each part either analytically or synthetically. German Expressionism: Using bold colors and brushwork to create an emotional reaction to the expressionless modern world. Fauvism: using brilliant, unnatural colors and abstracted forms of figures to evoke an emotional reaction.

Question 17

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Duchamp used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Dada Art: A movement that challenged the perception of what art is by breaking all the rules in any way possible, often times by using manufactured items instead of hand-made ones. American Regionalism: Representational images portraying specific societal trends of identifiable regions. Abstraction: Non-objective art (without an identifiable subject matter).

Question 18

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Hopper used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Abstraction: Non-objective art (without an identifiable subject matter). American Realism: Representational images depicting the isolating conditions of America at a time when modernity was failing. Cubism: taking a three-dimensional subject, breaking it down into its individual parts, and visually defining each part either analytically or synthetically.

Question 19

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Christo and Jean Claude used was called, and is defined as: Answers: Neo-Expressionism: a return to action painting for the purpose of self-expression. Site-specific installations: artistic endeavors outside the gallery, and specific to outdoor settings. Surrealism: Imagery that explores the subconscious mind, as if in dreams.

Question 20

5 out of 5 points

The artistic style Boccioni used was called, and is defined as: Answers: German Expressionism: Using bold colors and brushwork to create an emotional reaction to the expressionless modern world. Abstraction: Non-objective art (without an identifiable subject matter). Futurism: capturing the energy and movement of modern inventions through Cubist space and abstract compositions.