By Frederick Palmer and Fabio Barraclough (Auth.)
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To be used IN colleges AND LIBRARIES simply. a sequence of letters to an unknown correspondent unearths the arriving of age trials of a high-schooler named Charlie.
Publication by means of Christopher D. Marshall
Additional info for Art and the Young Adolescent
He is not being shown a formula which will enable him to produce good work, but simply one more idea which he may incorporate in his work FIG. 17. A simple counterchange collage. ) when he so desires; another addition is made to his visual 'Vocabulary". Such exercises, though stimulating, are not ends in themselves. There must be no attempt to limit the child, or to make him conceive the work solely as the demonstration of a principle. Such an approach would be boring and static and the child would soon lose interest.
Once again he will see the background affecting the character of what he is producing. The 48 ART AND THE YOUNG ADOLESCENT vertical, or near vertical, direction of the fall, will be of assistance in showing how powerful is the sense of movement and how vivid is the image when the parts of a picture are arranged in such a unified way. The splash of the water on the ground and the splitting of the strips of rain into smaller splinters will be a problem which will excite him and this halting of the movement will be rather like a high-speed photograph.
The simple, logical idea which was shown to him at the beginning of the exercise may become lost but he will be producing more exciting work. Later, cutting and altering his pieces he will have moved completely away from the representational nature of the objects into the world of pure shapes. Areas will be used for their own sake and much more attention will be paid to their colour and texture. The inventiveness will not be confined to shape alone but will extend to the materials used as well.