Our Program

 

 

 

     

 

FINE ARTS (ART)

     CHAPTER ONE 

          Lectures

          Activity 1            

          Activity2

          Activity 3

          Activity 4

    CHAPTER TWO       

        Lectures 

         Activity 1            

         Activity 2

         Activity 3            

         Activity 4  

CHAPTER THREE    

        Lectures 
 Activity 1      

         Activity 2

        Activity 3            

         Activity 4  

   CHAPTER FOUR   

         Lectures 

          Activity 1          

          Activity 2  

          Activity 3

          Activity 4 

      CHAPTER FIVE

          Activity 1

          Activity2 

          Activity3

          Activity 4

        CHAPTER SIX 

          Activity 1 

           Activity 2   

           Activity 3    

           Activity 4

      CHAPTER SEVEN 

           Activity 1          

           Activity 2

           Activity 3 

           Activity 4 

CHAPTER EIGHT

Activity 1     

         Activity 2        

 Activity 3    

         Activity 4

CHAPTER NINE

         Activity 1        

         Activity 2 

         Activity 3

         Activity 4 

CHAPTER TEN 

           Activity 1 

           Activity 2 

           Activity 3 

           Activity 4

CHAPTER ELEVEN 

Activity 1
Activity 2
Activity 3

CHAPTER TWELVE 

Activity 1
Activity 2
Activity 3
CHAPTER THIRTEEN  
 Activity 1
Activity 2
Activity 3

CHAPTER FOURTEEN 

      Activity 1       
Activity 2 
Activity 3
CHAPTER FIFTEEN
Activity 1
Activity 2
Activity 3
CHAPTER SIXTEEN
Activity 1
Activity 2
Activity 3
CHAPTER SEVENTEEN
Activity 1
Activity 2
Activity 3
CHAPTER EIGHTEEN
Activity 1
Activity 2
Activity 3

 

  

 

LESSON PLANS SEMESTER I
WEEK ONE
WEEK TWO
WEEK THREE
WEEK FOUR
WEEK FIVE
WEEK SIX
WEEK SEVEN
WEEK EIGHT
WEEK NINE
WEEK TEN
WEEK ELEVEN
WEEK TWELVE
WEEK THIRTEEN
WEEK FOURTEEN
WEEK FIFTEEN
WEEK SIXTEEN
WEEK SEVENTEEN
WEEK EIGHTEEN

 

LESSON PLANS SEMESTER II
WEEK ONE
WEEK TWO
WEEK THREE
WEEK FOUR
WEEK FIVE
WEEK SIX
WEEK SEVEN
WEEK EIGHT
WEEK NINE
WEEK TEN
WEEK ELEVEN
WEEK TWELVE
WEEK THIRTEEN
WEEK FOURTEEN
WEEK FIFTEEN
WEEK SIXTEEN
WEEK SEVENTEEN
WEEK EIGHTEEN

 

      FINE ARTS SURVEY (ART)

 

                                                   

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

   

 

CHAPTER EIGHT - Monday/Tuesday

Bell Ringer Review African Art - Online Quiz

 - "Introduction to the Art of Egypt"

Objective(s): (SWBAT) The students identify the art and culture of Egypt. The students complete art projects in class.

Bell Ringer: Egyptian Facts (handout)

Anticipatory Set: (Hook) Introduction to the Art and Culture of Egypt

Direct Instruction/Modeling: (TW/SW)  Note: See bell ringer and hook.

Guided Practice: (TW/SW) Introduction to the Art and Culture of Egypt (notes)

     The growth of the ancient Egyptian civilization was based on the religious belief that the survival of the preserved body was a guarantee of life beyond death. It inspired the ancient Egyptians to build magnificent temples, tombs, and monuments. 
    Historians divide the history of ancient Egypt into three categories:
                 1) Old Kingdom (2286 - 2200)
                 2) Middle Kingdom (2200 - 1800)
                 3) New Kingdom (1600 - 1100)
Before this, there were only two main Kingdoms: the Upper Kingdom and the Lower Kingdom). King Menes first united the Upper and Lower Kingdoms. The fan-shaped delta region at the mouth of the Nile River was apart of Upper Egypt.




Closure/ Wrap up & Exit Ticket: Complete the bell ringer and notes for notebook. Bring art project to a conclusion.

Checking for Understanding (Possible Questions)/ Lesson Assessment: Completed Art project and Online Quiz: The Art of Ancient Egypt (questions no. 5 and 8)
Materials:


TUESDAY

       

Objective(s): (SWBAT) The students record general facts about Egyptian art history into their notebooks.  Selected students continue working on art projects. 

Bell Ringer: Egyptian Art History Facts

A. Originally, the pyramids were covered with limestone.
B. Some figures in Egyptian painting are depicted larger than others to show they are more important.
C. Egyptian art started looking more realistic during Akhenaton's reign.
D. The Great Sphinx is the most impressive sculpture of the Old Kingdom. The face of Pharaoh Khafre is depicted in the Great Sphinx.


Anticipatory Set: (Hook) The Mummy (movie clips)  (Trailor)

Direct Instruction/Modeling: (TW/SW) Lecture: Introduction to Egyptian Art

 

Ancient Art History - Artists throughout history have created sculpture using a variety of materials and processes. Because sculpture exists in actual space, it can express powerful emotions. Relief sculptures are three-dimensional forms attached to a flat surface and are meant to be viewed from the front. A sculpture in the round, on the other hand, is a freestanding work surrounded by space. In order to create a sculpture, an artist must consider what materials, tools, and processes will be most effective to express his or her idea.



Guided Practice: (TW/SW) Egyptian Art (presentation)




Closure/ Wrap up & Exit Ticket: Remember the Time (Michael Jackson)

Checking for Understanding (Possible Questions)/ Lesson Assessment:  Online Quiz: The Art of Ancient Egypt
Materials:

 

 

       

WEDNESDAY


Objective(s): (SWBAT) The students will identify technology that may have been used to design the Egyptian pyramids. The students will identify the Old, Middle, New Kingdoms of Egypt. The students will identify Imotep as one of the architects who designed the great pyramids. The students will study the mysteries surrounding King Tutankhamen.

Bell Ringer:

Anticipatory Set: (Hook) Listening Summary:  Imhotep
 

Direct Instruction/Modeling: (TW/SW)  King Tut's Tomb (virtual tour)


Note: Originally, Egyptians buried their dead in pits.
Supplemental Reading: Mummification (read the Sidelight on page 165 of Discovering Art History)

Guided Practice: (TW/SW) (Notes)  For six thousand years, Egypt was a thriving nation governed by supreme rulers known as pharaohs. The history of Egypt is divided into three periods, with different dynasties, or ruling families.

The Egyptian pyramids housed sculptures and paintings that have survived over the centuries. Stone sculptures of each pharaoh served as a substitute for his body if it was destroyed.

The first period, the Old Kingdom, began around 3100 B.C. when Upper and Lower Egypt were united by the pharaoh Menes. Freestanding statues of pharaohs from the Old Kingdom, such as the Great Sphinx, are strong and dignified.

Later the Middle Kingdom was formed when nobles in the city of Thebes gained control of the country. Portraits of pharaohs from the Middle Kingdom show them more as individuals.

The third and most brilliant period, the New Kingdom, saw the birth of a new religion dedicated to one supreme god. Then Alexander the Great conquered Egypt, ending its time of greatness. During the New Kingdom, sculptors created a variety of works. Portraits of the pharaoh Akhenaton depict him realistically.

Independent Practice:
Read Window  in Time: "The Search for the Tomb of Tutankhamen" (page 167)
Closure/ Wrap up & Exit Ticket: King Tut's Tomb (Exhibition)

Checking for Understanding (Possible Questions)/ Lesson Assessment: Online Quiz: The Art of Ancient Egypt
Materials:

THURSDAY/FRIDAY

Objective(s): (SWBAT) The students identify the Rosetta Stone. The students determine who decoded Egyptian inscriptions. The students transfer their names to Egyptian hieroglyphics.


Bell Ringer: Hieroglyics

Anticipatory Set: (Hook) Listening Summary: The Rosetta Stone

The story of the race to decipher Ancient Egyptian hieroglyphs.
This is a fragment from BBC documentary about the discovery and deciphering of the most important archeological discovery of all time - The Rosetta Stone.



Direct Instruction/Modeling: (TW/SW) Read about the Rosetta Stone in Textbook.

Guided Practice: (TW/SW) Use the hand-out (Bell Ringer) to determine how to write your name or selected work in Egyptian hieroglyphics.




Closure/ Wrap up & Exit Ticket: Complete the listening Summary and submit for credit. Work to complete the art project: Hieroglyphics.

Checking for Understanding (Possible Questions)/ Lesson Assessment: Online Quiz: The Art of Ancient Egypt
Materials:

 

 

Objective(s): (SWBAT) The  students take the  online quiz and score with at least 90% accuracy.. The students explore Egypt via culture and tourism.  The students create Egyptian stylized art. The students enjoy "The Mummy".


Bell Ringer: Travel to Egypt




 



Closure/ Wrap up & Exit Ticket   Complete and Submit the art assignments/projects for credit.


Checking for Understanding (Possible Questions)/ Lesson Assessment: Online Quiz: The Art of Ancient Egypt


Materials

 

 

        
 I. Online Quiz
 II.  Metropolitan Museum of Art: Egyptian Collections and Exhibits

    A. Tomb Chapel of Raemkai
      B. The Dawn of Egyptian Art
          1. Listening Summary
          2. Video
          3. Written Assignment

 

Supplemental Information

 

 

II. Introduction to African Art and Culture

 An introduction to the African continent and an in-depth look at the countries of Northern Africa. The program examines Northern Africa's people, cultures, history, and geographical features like the Sahara Desert, Nile River, Atlas Mountains, and Sahel region.

     A. Written Assignment

     B. Listening Summary (The Geography and Culture of Africa (Part One)

     C. Page Template/Format 

III. Supplemental Review: Metropolitan Museum of Art: Egyptian Collections and Exhibits
        A. Tomb Chapel of Raemkai
      B. The Dawn of Egyptian Art
          1. Listening Summary
          2. Video

 


 
 

 

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