WEB OF LIFE BY JOHN BIGGERS

by: KIRIAKI GIANNOULAS & ELINA NIYAZOV


We analyzed the relationships between the connections of the objects in the painting and connected it to the natural life cycle. We focused on the context of the painting, specifically on the support of each organism. We didn't analyze the size or the materials that were used. If we had more time, we would've considered the scale, colors, time of creation and materials of the painting.
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Winter Scene In Brooklyn by Francis Guy

by: Serene Rivera, Chloe Carter-Daves, Jacob David, Sammy Wagman


We did a lot of description. We didn't do nearly enough interpretive analysis, and we didn't ask many questions, perhaps it's because we took a lot of our personal interpretive analysis as given, perhaps due to the incredible detail of the picture, which makes us feel as if there is less room for interpretation, even if it is. We gave a lot of historical context, perhaps due to our knowledge of American History, and our knowledge may as well have affected our interpretation, having thought we knew the context well.
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WEB OF LIFE BY JOHN BIGGERS

by: KIRIAKI GIANNOULAS & ELINA NIYAZOV


We analyzed the relationships between the connections of the objects in the painting and connected it to the natural life cycle. We focused on the context of the painting, specifically on the support of each organism. We didn't analyze the size or the materials that were used. If we had more time, we would've considered the scale, colors, time of creation and materials of the painting.
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Praça De Touros (Bullring) III

by: Egor Semeniak, Maia Goitia, and Paul Menestrier


What we didn’t analyze:
Formal Properties-Photograph. Contrast between white and red. Medium size.
Historical Context- taken in 2008.
Genre of the piece
Our personal responses
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Kiss Me and You’ll Kiss the ‘Lasses

by: Christina Ramos, Frances Shnaidman, Kashaf Syar


We performed a formal analysis of the painting at the Brooklyn Museum which focused primarily on color, lighting, and the historical context of the subject. We took a lot of liberties with our interpretations of the painting and each came away with a different idea. Some of this discourse is represented in our video. If we had more time we could continue to discuss the subject of the painting.
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Night at the Museum Project

by: Nicole Belenitsky, Richard Tang, Talia Kornreich, & Belinda Wong


This video includes the analysis of the painting "The Outlier" through the lenses of description, formal properties, subject matter/content, historical context, and interpretation. We did not use interrogation for this analysis and if we had more time, we would have like to research the artist's intention and the perspectives during that time.
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The Harmony Chair

by: Evan Harris, Matthew Damiani, David Zucker, Irwin G


In our conversations at the museum we analyzed the properties of the work and the historical background. We should have looked more into the alternate perspectives from alternate angles as opposed to taking the chair at face value.
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Web of Life

by: Shabab Karim, Derek Lee, Miar Elaskandrany, Amber Jin, Mohamed Abid


Our conversation mostly included descriptive analysis. We also used formal analysis, and we interpreted the artists intentions. However, we failed to use interrogation analysis, content analysis, and historical analysis in our audio file. We did include the historical analysis in the video though.
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Analysis of The Fatalist

by: Sierra Baksh, Katherine Chemas, Ashley Sagesse


Together as a group, we critically analyzed The Fatalist by Alejandro Guzman. We looked at each aspect of the sculpture and discussed what it reminded us of. We didn't historically analyze the sculpture. If we had more time, we would like to match the pictures to what we were discussing at the time in the video and also add text.
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Brooklyn Museum Art Project

by: Amanda Zhang, Hengyuan (Roy) Lin, Aaron Empedrado, Mindy Aloff


We made a lot of observations by first stating what we saw in the painting. Then once we finished describing what we saw on the surface, we began delving deeper into the implications behind what we saw. We did a lot of comparisons as well. We compared the animals we saw in the painting to other texts that reminded us of it. For instance, we mentioned the "Jungle Book" and "Where the Wild Things Are." By comparing the things we saw in the painting to these texts, it helped us get a better understanding of the artist's intention of painting this. In addition, we used a historical context analysis. Although we had some idea of when the painting was painted, we made assumptions about the subjects we saw in the painting especially the indigenous people and the European explorers. We didn't do a formal properties analysis, and if we had more time we would have talked more about the artist's choices in composition.
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