A principle of art that deals with height and width.
An element that refers to the area between, around and/or within things.
Triangles, squares, cylinders, rectangles, ovals, and circles.
An element that is concerned with height and width, and that encloses space.
An element that is concerned with depth; and that encloses space.
Something that Mr. Maurer often has his students experience during his Fear Factor lessons. (A reference to Walt Morey Middle School's Drama teacher.)
An element of art that is hard most of the time.
An element of art that is easy most of the time.
How something feels or how it looks like it would feel.
Not something that you see, but rather something that you feel.
When your mama gets dressed for work.
When lines are used over and over again.
When an art element (or elements) is repeated in a planned or random way over and over again.
When lines and shapes are used in combination with different colors.
Only when their is rhythm in a design.
An element of art that shows repetition of visual motion.
A principle of art that uses repetition to show visual motion.
How an artist directs a viewer's attention in a work of art.
Simply a fancy way to say tappin' your feet to the beat.
A principle of art that shows repetition.
A principle of art that just makes a piece "feel" right.
A principle of art that deals with visual weight.
A principle of art that can be described as either symmetrical or asymmetrical.
All of the above
Actually just a measly element of art that no artist cares about.
An element of art that has depth.
A principle of art that has depth.
Two dimensional, meaning it has two dimensions.
Three dimensional, meaning it has three dimensions.
Something you learned to create this year during the Stack Ups project and the one point perspective drawing.
Here's an interesting quiz for you.