APSU Notes

Chapter Six: Connecting Art to Our Lives Quiz

Question 1

Henri Rousseau was a self taught artist who lacked formal one-point perspective and simplified the treatment of human form. Critics described him as a naive painter but he was embraced by the avant-garde artists of the time.

Question 2

Trade, by Jaune Quick-to-See Smith, restates the standard narratives of the history of the United States, specifically the desire to expand beyond “sea to shining sea” as encompassed in the ideology of Manifest Destiny And raises the issues of contemporary inequities that are rooted in colonial experience.

Question 3

This term means to step ahead (from a French military term) and referred to artists who stepped away from tradition.


Question 4

Jaune Quick-to-See Smith created her work Trade in response to the 500th anniversary of Christopher Columbus’ arrival in North America

Question 5

The advent of photography considerably broadened the potential dissemination of information.

Question 6

Jaune Quick-to-See Smith used prominent brushstrokes and dripping blocks of paint to describe deep emotions and social chaos, citing the Abstract Expressionist Movement of the 1940s and 1950s.

Question 7

The creation of scrolls, created by the Egyptians and books forms created by the Romans were forms of art useed to provide information for secular or non-religious means.

Question 8

While in school in Bozeman, Montana Wendy Redstar learned the campus was on land that use to be Crow territory. She created an accidental political work of art by putting up teepees Around the campus

Question 9

Theis philosophy based art movement group of the 19th century Les Nabis or the prophets, believed their task was to revive ideals of painting, to prophesy modern modes, and to affirm spiritual goals by envisioning natures role in life and creating new symbolism.

Question 10

Which 3 contemporary Native American artists use sarcasm to comment upon stereotypes and commercialism?

Juane Quick-to-See Smith, David Bradly, Wendy Redstar

View Feedback Juane Quick-to-See Smith, David Bradly, and Wendy Redstar express protest in their artwork through commentary about misappropriation of Native American imagery.


Chapter Six: Connecting Art to Our Lives