A Review of the Design Principles Digital Art 1 Drawing & Painting Vincent Van Gogh, “The Starry Night”, 1889 Movement- Umberto Boccioni, “Unique Forms of Continuity in Space”, 1913 A way of combining visual elements (such as lines, shapes, forms, etc…) to produce a sense of action, or implied motion. It creates the look and feeling of action & guides the viewer’s eyes through a work of art. Jackson Pollock , “Autumn Rhythm (Number 30)”, 1950 Willem de Kooning, “Untitled XIII”, 1985 RhythmA visual tempo or beat. It indicates movement through the repetition of art elements. Often described as alternating, flowing, regular, progressive ,or jazzy. Joan Miró, “Constellation: Toward the Rainbow”, 1941 Grant Wood , “The Midnight Ride of Paul Revere”, 1931 ContrastA large difference between two different things. For example; rough & smooth, or black & white. Georges Seurat, "A Sunday on La Grande Jatte”--1884" Frank Stella, “Gray Scramble (Single), VIII,” 1968 BalanceThe way the art elements are arranged to create a feeling of stability in a work. Parts of equal visual weight. Charles Demuth, “Red Poppies”, 1929 Emphasis- Sébastien Bourdon, “The Holy Family”, ca. 1650 An area in an artwork that catches and holds the viewer’s attention. It makes one part of a work dominant over the other parts. James Rosenquist, “House of Fire”, 1981 Unity- Louis Comfort Tiffany , Made by Tiffany Studios, ”Stained Glass Window”, ca. 1902–15 A feeling that all of the parts in an artwork are working together as a team; the quality of wholeness. Henri Matisse, “Panel with Mask “, 1947 Variety- Nancy Doughty , “Quilt, Contained Crazy pattern”,1872 Using different lines, shapes, textures, colors and other art elements to create interest in a work of art. Salvador Dali, “The Dream”, 1931 Claes Oldenburg:,’"Free" Stamp’ at Cleveland City Hall, 1991 ProportionThe relation of one object to another in size, scale, amount, number or degree.