Art216, Spring 2007: Final Exam Study Guide: Image List

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1ART216, Spring 2007: Final Exam Study Guide: Image List

  1. Balla: Girl running on a Balcony, 1912

  2. Beckmann: Night, 1918-19

  3. Boccioni: Dynamism of a Soccer Player, 1913

  4. Boccioni: Unique Forms of Continuity in Space, 1913

  5. Bonheur: Horse Fair, 1853-5

  6. Caillebotte: Paris Street, Rainy Day, 1877

  7. Cassatt: Lydia in Loge, 1879

  8. Cassatt: The Bath, 1892

  9. Cezanne: Mont Sainte-Victoire, 1904-6

  10. Courbet: Funeral at Ornans, 1849

  11. Courbet: Stone Breakers, 1849

  12. Courbet: The Painter’s Studio (An Allegory summarizing 7 Years of My Life), 1855

  13. Daumier: Rue Transnonian, 1834

  14. Daumier: Gargantua, 1831

  15. Degas: Rehearsal, 1873

  16. Degas: The Tub, 1886

  17. Delaunay: Circular Forms, 1912-13

  18. Derain: Dance, 1906

  19. Eakins: Gross Clinic, 1875

  20. Gauguin: Vision after the Sermon, 1888

  21. Kirchner: Bathers under Trees, 1913

  22. Manet: Olympia, 1863

  23. Manet: Execution of the Emperor Maximilia, 1867

  24. Manet: Bar at the Folies-Bergere, 1881

  25. Matisse: Harmony in Red, 1908

  26. Matisse: Dance, 1909

  27. Meissonier: Memory of Civil War, 1849

  28. Millet: Gleaners, 1857

  29. Monet: Water Lilies and Japanese Bridge, 1899

  30. Monet: Impression: Sunrise, 1872

  31. Monet: Grainstacks (Sunset), 1891

  32. Monet: St. Lazare Train Station, 1877

  33. Moreau: Jupiter and Semele, 1875

  34. Morisot: Wet Nurse Feeding Julie, 1879

  35. Nolde: Dance around the Golden Calf, 1910

  36. O’Sullivan: The Field where General Reynolds Fell, 1863

  37. Paxton: Crystal Palace, 1851

  38. Picasso: Still Life with Chair Caning, 1912

  39. Picasso: Demoiselles d’Avignon, 1907

  40. Picasso: Ma Jolie, 1911-12

  41. Picasso: Glass and Bottle of Suze, 1913

  42. Pissarro: Marly Forest (Bois de Marly), 1871

  43. Puvis de Chavannes: Sacred Grove, 1884

  44. Redon: Cyclops, 1898

  45. Renoir: Dance at the Moulin de la Galette, 1876

  46. Renoir: In the Meadow, 1888

  47. Schiele: Agony, 1912

  48. Schiele: Self-Portrait Nude, 1910

  49. Seurat: Sunday Afternoon on the Isle of Jatte, 1884-6

  50. Van Gogh: Self-portrait with Grey Hat, 1887

Previous Images:

Delacroix: Liberty Leading the People, 1830

Michelangelo: David, 1501-04

Michelangelo: Sistine Chapel Ceiling (details), 1508-12

Raphael: School of Athens, 1508-11

Titian: Venus of Urbino, 1538

Giotto: Arena Chapel frescoes, 1305-10

Ghirlandaio: Portrait of Giovanna Tournabuoni, 1488

Leonardo: St. Anne, Virgin and Child, ca. 1508

Turner: Slave Ship, 1840

Anguissola: Chess Game, 1555

Caravaggio: Conversion of St. Paul, 1600-1

David: Death of Marat, 1793
These images may be included in the identification but you should also use these images to develop comparisons and identify changes from the early Renaissance to the early 20th century.
Concepts and Ideas:

  • the rise of realism and its relationship to political and social developments

  • the change from realism to impressionism

  • artists and styles of post-impressionism; reasons for the rejection or modification of impressionism

  • names of early 20th century movements and general beliefs or styles characteristic of those movements: cubism, expressionism, fauvism, futurism

  • key changes in the representation of the human body (from the Renaissance to the present

  • changes in portraits and self-portraits

  • developments toward and away from naturalism

  • major differences between periods of art with respect to who the audience is (who looks at it and who commissions and/or buys it: note that these are not always the same) and what types of subjects dominate these periods

Note that I will try to structure the questions so that the answers will be brief. This may mean that I will list characteristics for a movement and ask you which ones belong and which ones do not (similar to the tables I put on the last two exams). I may ask you to give one or two reasons for the emergence of something in art or to identify one important difference between two movements, and so on. You should be prepared to think concisely and get to the point quickly.

The number of straight id’s will be between 25 and 40. I will also include examples of works by artists we’ve looked at but which you may not have seen before. You will have to determine either the artist or the style represented in the painting.
Remember that the final is worth 150 points. This means it will be longer than previous exams. You may bring one 3X5 index card.

You must use a pen for the exam.

Although you will not be writing long essays, I want you to bring a blue book with you. You buy them in the bookstore, usually at the cashier up front. If you do not bring one, you will not be able to take the test. And you must be on time. I will not repeat any images so if you miss any, you will be out of luck. Finally, you are not allowed to leave the room during an exam. If anyone does, I will take your test and give you a zero.

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