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Text books of art education

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114 pages
, IH^T in^'f^lT "%/"W^BOOK r i liiV, ir 1 II * -jMnijMRMMNRTftiMBi JOTMI JH JSaMil^ ^^HH^ ^^H^F^ _^w*.VNlll^ OF-ART* EDUCATI COTHE PRANG EBUCM1ON,AL ' vNE.W y ^ ,/ BOSTON > ,/*YORK . ..... ' ! ' .., v ,-....,,...,.,!., X....-,.,,,.,..,.,.., tf THESE BOOKS WERE PLANNED IN A SERIES OF CONFERENCES AND CON- SULTATIONS WITH LEADING ART TEACHERS AND AMONG WHOMEDUCATORS, WERE THE FOLLOWING : Miss BONNIE E. FORMERLY DIRECTOR OF PUBLICSNOW, ART, MINN.SCHOOLS, MINNEAPOLIS, MlSS WlLHELMINA DIRECTOR OF PUBLICSEEGMILLER, ART, SCHOOLS, IND.INDIANAPOLIS, Miss HARRIETTS L. DIRECTOR OF PUBLICRICE, ART, SCHOOLS, R. I.PROVIDENCE, MR. WALTER SCOTT DIRECTOR OF THE ARTPERRY, DEPARTMENT, PRATT N. Y.INSTITUTE, BROOKLYN, MRS. M. E. DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC ST. Mo.RILEY, ART, SCHOOLS, Louis, DR. HUGO PROFESSOR OF HARVARDMUNSTERBERG, PSYCHOLOGY, UNIVERSITY. MRS. ALICE W. DEPARTMENT OF UNIVERSITYCOOLEY, EDUCATION, OF NORTH DAKOTA. MR. S. MASS.CLARK, BOSTON,JOHN BOOK V. > > FIFTH YEAR BY HUGO D. FROEHLICH FORMERLY INSTRUCTOR IN PRATT INSTITUTE AN1> BONNIE E. SNOW FORMERLY SUPERVISOR OK DRAWING IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS OF MINN.MINNEAPOLIS, THE NEWYORK S S DOSTON > J> CHICAGO t BYCOPYRIGHT, 1904, PRANG EDUCATIONAL COMPANYTHE Preface. In to the the series of Text Books of Art ofpresenting public Education, which this volume is a it is desired to state the aims andpart, briefly purposes theof which the series is based.
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ART

, IH^T in^'f^lT "%/"W^BOOK r i liiV, ir 1 II
* -jMnijMRMMNRTftiMBi JOTMI JH JSaMil^ ^^HH^ ^^H^F^ _^w*.VNlll^
OF-ART*
EDUCATI
COTHE PRANG EBUCM1ON,AL
'
vNE.W y ^ ,/ BOSTON > ,/*YORK
. ..... ' ! '
.., v ,-....,,...,.,!., X....-,.,,,.,..,.,.., tfTHESE BOOKS WERE PLANNED IN A SERIES OF CONFERENCES AND CON-
SULTATIONS WITH LEADING ART TEACHERS AND AMONG WHOMEDUCATORS,
WERE THE FOLLOWING :
Miss BONNIE E. FORMERLY DIRECTOR OF PUBLICSNOW, ART,
MINN.SCHOOLS, MINNEAPOLIS,
MlSS WlLHELMINA DIRECTOR OF PUBLICSEEGMILLER, ART, SCHOOLS,
IND.INDIANAPOLIS,
Miss HARRIETTS L. DIRECTOR OF PUBLICRICE, ART, SCHOOLS,
R. I.PROVIDENCE,
MR. WALTER SCOTT DIRECTOR OF THE ARTPERRY, DEPARTMENT,
PRATT N. Y.INSTITUTE, BROOKLYN,
MRS. M. E. DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC ST. Mo.RILEY, ART, SCHOOLS, Louis,
DR. HUGO PROFESSOR OF HARVARDMUNSTERBERG, PSYCHOLOGY,
UNIVERSITY.
MRS. ALICE W. DEPARTMENT OF UNIVERSITYCOOLEY, EDUCATION,
OF NORTH DAKOTA.
MR. S. MASS.CLARK, BOSTON,JOHNBOOK V. > > FIFTH YEAR
BY
HUGO D. FROEHLICH
FORMERLY INSTRUCTOR IN PRATT INSTITUTE
AN1>
BONNIE E. SNOW
FORMERLY SUPERVISOR OK DRAWING IN THE
PUBLIC SCHOOLS OF MINN.MINNEAPOLIS,
THE
NEWYORK S S DOSTON > J> CHICAGO
tBYCOPYRIGHT, 1904,
PRANG EDUCATIONAL COMPANYTHEPreface.
In to the the series of Text Books of Art ofpresenting public Education,
which this volume is a it is desired to state the aims andpart, briefly purposes
theof which the series is based.plan upon
It is not to review the of art education innecessary schools,history public
nor to for the introduction or retention of as anpresent argument drawing
These have been and need noimportant treated,study. questions exhaustively
fresh discussion. The school that does not offer to its some kind ofcommunity
art instruction is ansystematic today exception.
Education lines should conform to the which isalong specific philosophy
as fundamental in educational work. The educationalaccepted general princi-
adhered to in these books in accord with thetherefore,ples are, psychological
laws of child which are endorsed the educators of thedevelopment by leading
and hasthe effort been made to work out in these books a seriestime,present
of lessons that shall be not sound and butcorrect,only educationally artistically
at the same time in the different to the child's toadapted stages ability compre-
hend and his topower express.
With this end in the lessons in the Text Books of Art Educationview,
have been divided into three which be known as the Observationalgroups may
in which the ofor is the aim the;Objective Group, study things Subjective
in which the of or laws of is the aim and the
;Group, study principles beauty
in which the of accumulated andCreative application knowledgeGroup, ability
the aim. In the work of the first the so familiar tois furthering group, topics
the art teacher of our modern schools are treated landscape, plants, life,
and still life. In the second are the ofgroup presented principles perspective,
theof industrial of color and most of all,drawing, harmony, important principles
inof In the third are creative exercisespure design. group placed composition,
in forms of manual While the samein decorative and training.design, many
is the the manner ofdivision of work throughout course, presentationkept
in the different In the the work isdiffers grades, largelygreatly years. primary
and to do. In thein its character. Children are to seetaughtobjective
to the ofintermediate the children are introduced arrange-grades, principles
which have been as theandBalance, adopted workingment, Harmony,Rhythm,
and in the of which the and creativebasis of this series of books, subjectivelightwork of the is As the work theupper grades progresses throughplanned.
different the and creative sides are more and more emphasized,years, subjective
and the of is felt to be a means to an end.objectsstudy merely necessary
All the there is a so that indefinite,through series, logical progression,
schools where these ideas are into there should be no forput practice, ground
the that the work of the intermediate and falls belowcomplaint grammar grades
the work of the in excellence.primary grades, general
of of in fields ofThese books are the outgrowth years experience practical
with a of the obstacles whichwork. have been keenThey prepared appreciation
in and with an intimate knowl-have confronted the art teacher education,public
of the child in its various of Never before hasedge mind, development.stages
an been made to into the hands of children a text of lessons in art.attempt put
The illustrations serve the double of the text and of fur-illuminatingpurpose
the children with standards of work in the various mediums.nishing
is made to Dr. Denman W. Ross of HarvardSpecial acknowledgment
for the use of his of Tone and for theRelations, adaptationUniversity, Theory
of his of and in theprinciples arrangement Balance, HarmonyRhythm,
ofsubject Design.
"For to use in the book the in Theirpermission present poem Talking
Edith M. and the verses Celia Thaxter onSleep" by Thomas, Page 29,by
Theis made to Messrs. MifHin& versesacknowledgment Houghton, Company.
Elizabeth Chase on I in the St. Nicholasby Page 5 appeared Maga-originally
and are here used the kind of the Thezine, by permission Century Company.
Richardlines Richard on I in Bliss Carman andby Hovey Page appeared
" ofLast from and are used Messrs.Hovey's Songs Vagabondia," by permission
&Small, Maynard Company.

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