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WORKSHOP - Beautiful Surfaces with Ink Wash and Colored Pencils

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20110413114932-still_life_with_flour__12x14__2001
Still Life with Flour Colored Pencil & Ink Wash on Canvas 12 X14 © ASL
WORKSHOP - Beautiful Surfaces with Ink Wash and Colored Pencils

215 West 57th Street
New York, NY 10019
June 6th, 2011 8:45 AM - 12:30 PM

QUICK FACTS
EVENT TYPE:  
Workshop
WEBSITE:  
http://www.theartstudentsleague.org
NEIGHBORHOOD:  
midtown
EMAIL:  
info@artstudentsleague.org
PHONE:  
212-247-4510
OPEN HOURS:  
Mon-Fri: 8:30 am - 10:00 pm, Sat-Sun: 8:30 am - 5:00 pm
SCHOOL ASSOCIATION:  
The Art Students League of New York
TAGS:  
Colored Pencils realism drawing, Ink wash figurative
COST:  
$400

DESCRIPTION

Robert Kogge

Beautiful Surfaces with Ink Wash and Colored Pencils
June 6-10
Monday–Friday, 8:45 am–12:30 pm
Fee: $400
Instructor present each day
Enrollment limited to 10 students

By working directly with colored pencils and ink wash on unprimed canvas, this class presents an approach that challenges the boundaries of painting and drawing: it joins the two in a single process, acting as an alternate or extension to more traditional methods.

This approach demonstrates the significance in personalizing one’s materials and methods to best suit and enhance individual aesthetic sensibility. How one creates is regarded with highlighted importance in relation to what one creates; it is promoting expression by way of means and methods. These media elect the heavy weave of the canvas as the dominant but impersonal mark, distilling positive and negative space evenly, and rendering a particulate profile to the image emerging through the landscape of its woven ground.

Mr. Kogge’s introduction consists of a brief history of his own experience in developing this technique. Other prominent examples will be noted, in particular George Seurat, as well as Paul Cezanne, Marcel Duchamp, Jackson Pollack, Jasper Johns, Robert Rauschenberg, Louise Nevelson, Andy Warhol, Chuck Close—to name just a few whose departure from traditional methods was critical in realizing their particular vision. A demonstration of materials and procedure follows this discussion. Students may choose to work from photographic sources or from still life.