Having three dimensions height, width and depth.
Three-dimensional: occupying or giving the illusion of three dimensions (height, width, depth).
Three-dimensional space: a sensation of space which seems to have thickness or depth as well as height and width.
three-dimensional. Having height, width, and depth. Also referred to as 3-D.
tint. Color lightened with white added to it.
tone. Color shaded or darkened with gray (black plus white).
Three-dimensional- Having height, width, and thickness. Forms are three-dimensional.
Tint- A color such as pink that is created by mixing a hue with white. Also, a light value of a color.
three-dimensional Having height, width, and depth.
throwing The process of forming clay objects on a potter's wheel.
tint A hue with white added.
Something that is three-dimensional (3-D) sticks out into space, like a box, and has height, width, and depth.
Three-dimensional form, often implying bulk, density and weight. Also, the illusion of such a form on a two-dimensional surface.
The plaster shape from which repeated copies of a mold can be made.
three-dimensional - Having, or appearing to have, height, width, and depth. Also see chiaroscuro, compass rose, direction, form, illusion, mass, perspective, sculpture, shadow box, space, statue, two-dimensional, and wireframe.
Objects which have height, width, and depth.
Small drawings used to develop an idea or composition.
A three-dimensional work of art, or the art of making it. Such works may be carved, modelled, constructed, or cast. Sculptures can also be described as assemblage, in the round, and relief, and made in a huge variety of media.
A three-dimensional work of art. Such works may be carved, modeled, cast or otherwise constructed or assembled using a variety of materials.
A three-dimensional composition made from a variety of traditionally non-artistic materials and objects.
A three-dimensional example of Art Deco is found in the glass creations of the Frenchman, Rene Lalique.
A three-dimensional work of art which may be carved, modeled, constructed, or cast.
The element of art that has two dimensions: length and width.
In this three-dimensional sculpture, the movement is implied. Shiva is shown in the dance of destruction and recreation of the universe.
Working in three-dimensional, mixed media assemblage, I am conceptually concerned with the interplay between heart/mind experience and contemporary, cultural power structures typified in themes of power and powerlessness, oppression and resistance, ...
FORM a three-dimensional shape, such as the human form or an abstract form.
mobile...A three-dimensional moving sculpture.
modern art...The term modern art is applied to almost all progressive or avant-garde phases of art from the time of the Impressionists in the late 1880's to the growth of Postmodernism in the 1960's.
Traditional three-dimensional art of the indigenous people of the Northwest Coast can be characterized as highly sculptural, including relief and sculpture in the round, ...
The mass of three-dimensional shapes in space.
As used in art, a paring down to the essential elements required to achieve a desired effect.
We live in a three-dimensional world of depth. When we look around us, some things seem closer, some further away. The artist can also show the illusion of depth by using the following means: ...
helix - A three-dimensional spiral; a curve that lies on a cylinder or cone. Spirals — helixes and volutes — are among the ten classes of patterns. The chirality of a helix is the direction of its turning, or handedness.
modeling - Three-dimensional effect created by the use of changes in color, the use of lights and darks, cross-hatching, etc.
Description of three-dimensional work that is the counterpart of collage, which is two-dimensional. Assemblage is composed of non-art materials, often found objects, that are seemingly unrelated but create a unity.
From rabbinical literature dealing with the issue, it appears that the main aversion has always been against three-dimensional art, which might simulate the implements of the Temple.
Three-dimensional - Three-dimensional refers to something having depth, or composed of elements arrange at various distances from the spectator ...more info ...
The important thing to know about assemblage is that it is "supposed" to be three-dimensional and different from collage, which is "supposed" to be two-dimensional (though both are similarly eclectic in nature and composition). But! ...
While portal guardians are three-dimensional at the front, their sides are only carved in relief.4 They take the form of animals (real or imaginary) or animals with human heads.
A sculpture is a three-dimensional object, which for the purposes of this article is man-made and selected for special recognition as art. A person who creates sculpture is called a sculptor.
assemblage: a three-dimensional art object made up of found materials or objects.
bas-relief: a composition in shallow relief on a flat or curved surface (for example, on a coin).
Sculpture - A three-dimensional work of art that is modeled, carved or assembled from a variety of materials (such as stone, metal, glass or arbitrary materials).
Sculpture - A three-dimensional form modeled, carved, or assembled.
Secondary Colors - A hue created by combining two primary colors, as yellow and blue mixed together yield green. In pigment the secondary colors are orange, green, and violet.
In fact, this type of courtly art complemented the Tuscan artists' work in defining the rules of three-dimensional vision, which could sometimes become almost too cerebral.
During the mid-sixties American painting was declared dead by various critics including Minimalist sculptor/critic Donald Judd citing three-dimensional, volumetric objects as the embodiment of visual truth.
bozzetto Strictly speaking, a small three-dimensional sketch in wax or clay made by a sculptor in preparation for a larger and more finished work. By extension, a rapid sketch in oil, made as a study for a larger picture.
Because a painted image is physically two-dimensional, a painter must have some tool to create a false, but convincing illusion of three-dimensionality. Value is that tool. The effects of value are most easily seen in a black and white drawing.
After 1908, Picasso joined with Braque and other like-minded artists to explore the representation of three-dimensional objects on a two-dimensional surface by means of overlapping planes.
It will appear to move correctly or appear stable and appropriately three-dimensional. But if the two subdivisions are not balanced in their response to an object, it may look peculiar.
Form also refers to an element of art that is three-dimensional (height, width, and depth) and encloses volume. For example, a triangle, which is two-dimensional, is a shape, but a pyramid, which is three-dimensional, is a form.
His work also became more three-dimensional to the point where he started producing large, free-standing metal pieces, which, although they are painted upon, might well be considered sculpture.
Many of the pioneers in Constructivism had also studied Suprematist ideas, but they increasingly experimented with three-dimensional designs.
For example, in the Large Cardinal dating from 1526, which is a second copperplate portrait of Cardinal Albrecht of Brandenburg, the subject appears in profile and his shoulders are slightly slanted, giving him a more three-dimensional appearance.
by different motifs in, say, Taddeo Gaddi's or Ambrogio Lorenzetti's monumental frescoes, but - and in this respect he was unique in his own period - he adopted the essential greatness of their art: their method of representing three-dimensional ...
The representation of three-dimensional objects on a flat surface so as to produce the same impression of distance and relative size as that received by the human eye.
"Assemblage is an artistic process in which a three-dimensional artistic composition is made from putting together found objects. It is the 3-dimensional cousin of collage.
An artistic genre of three-dimensional works designed to transform a viewer's perception of a space.
Perspective, which had been used since the Early Renaissance, was a geometric formula that solved the problem of how to draw three-dimensional objects on a two dimensional surface.
Sharp angular shapes alongside soft curving lines do not attempt to be three-dimensional. This artists approach is well mannered and highly stylized: As were the aristocracy who frequently commissioned portraits from her.
Cubism is essentially the fragmenting of three-dimensional forms into flat areas of pattern and color, overlapping and intertwining so that shapes and parts of the human anatomy are seen from the front and back at the same time.
His were some of the earliest pieces to come off of the walls of cathedrals, occupying three-dimensional space. His figures use the classical contrapposto stance (relaxed and not rigid).
A contour drawing has a three-dimensional quality, indicating the thickness as well as height and width of the forms it describes.
Paradoxically, it is CÚzanne's fidelity to what he saw that accounts for this "denial" of logic and three-dimensional space. It is not so much that he is deliberately flattening space.
With this new technique of pasting colored or printed pieces of paper in their compositions, Picasso and Braque swept away the last vestiges of three-dimensional space (illusionism) that still remained in their "high" Analytic work.
Cortona used a combination of parallel hatching and stumping to achieve the fine gradations of surface tone that give this head three-dimensional volume.
In a sense, all painting is based on tricks of visual perception: manipulating rules of perspective to give the illusion of three-dimensional space, mixing colors to create the impression of light and shadow, and so on.
Technique of representing three-dimensional space on a flat or relief surface giving a sense of depth. Linear perspective foreshortens objects as they recede into the distance with lines converging to a vanishing point.
A frame made from a deep molding in which three-dimensional objects may be displayed.
perspective A method of representing three-dimensional volumes and spatial relationships on a flat surface. photoengraving A photographic process of preparing plates in relief for letterpress printing.
trompe l'oeil "Fool the eye" - something painted or otherwise presented in a way that is so realistic as to appear natural or three-dimensional.
turret A small, slender tower.
Led by Pablo Picasso and Georges Braque, the Cubists broke from centuries of tradition in their painting by rejecting the single viewpoint. Instead they used an analytical system in which three-dimensional subjects were fragmented and redefined from ...
See also: Painting, Movement, Sculpture, Composition, Expression