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The Art of Redemption

The Art of Redemption Radio -Where we Investigate the link between worldview and art In this show the hosts Cody Anderson, Daniel Uptain, and Roy Uptain examine the Arts from a biblical perspective. We take on many different philosophical and theological views and line them up with The Scripture. We pull out the error and fallacy of the secular worldview that lies within all forms of The Arts. In doing this we examine how we are to view these arts as followers of Christ and how we need to engage our culture around us. These areas of The Arts include but are not limited to: movies, music, literature, paintings, drawings, digital, and graphic design.
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Now displaying: March, 2017

The Art of Redemption Radio -Where we Bring a Christian Worldview to the Arts

 

In this show the hosts Cody Anderson, Daniel Uptain, and Roy Uptain examine the Arts from a biblical perspective. We take on many different philosophical and theological views and line them up with The Scripture. We pull out the error and fallacy of the secular worldview that lies within all forms of The Arts. In doing this we examine how we are to view these arts as followers of Christ and how we need to engage our culture around us. These areas of The Arts include but are not limited to: movies, music, literature, paintings, drawings, digital, and graphic design.

 

Mar 31, 2017

In this episode we talk about our side hustles, wrap up the Formalism Series and talk about our next series to come.

If you are into side jobs or side hustle businesses then listen in and then maybe check out The Side Hustle show on your podcast catcher for some other peoples tips and tricks on how to run and operate a successful side hustle.

We give out final thoughts on this last series on Formalism. We answer some questions like Why analyze art? Why we do what we do? Why did we take so much time talking about this series?

And as a sneak peak into the future we give a bit of a teaser on what we are covering next and what that will bring along with it. 

And don't forget to get your own roll of FREE sample Gaffers Tape by using our link! Free Sample Roll of Gaffers Tape!

And please if you enjoy the show share us around your social media peeps!

Don't Forget to Find Roy's Artwork here and support him: 

Roy Uptain's Art

***Please Share us with your friends on any social media platform so***

more people can hear how to think critically about what they consume with their minds, ears, and eyes! 

 

Ending Song: Hair Up - Justin Timberlake, Gwen Stefani & Ron Funches Trolls (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)

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and email us with feed back or suggestions: aorfeedback@gmail.com

 

Tags: 123, abc, analysis, art, basics, criticism, formalism, formalistic, shape, gaffer, gaffers power, side, jobs, hustle, ironman, suit, play-dough

Mar 18, 2017

 

The week in the Formalistic Art Series we talk about Color. How important is color? What does it communicate? Why do we use it? Why do some colors draw us in while others don't pull our interest much? All these questions and more we talk about...

In this episode we talk about the color wheel and its Primary, Secondary and Tertiary colors gamut. How these colors are used in art is important because color and tones of color communicate just as much as words do. How color is seen sets the mood, the feeling, the vibe of the piece of art. Color can be used well and it can be used not so good.

We start of with Any Worhal and his Brillobox design. How he used basics in art to create a unique and compelling product. Though simple and basic it communicates.

We talk about The Watchman, and specifically Dr. Manhattan when reflecting on the past while on Mars. We talk about a painting done by Roy Lichtenstein called Wonder Woman as well. As we look at these pieces we compare the mood and feel just based on color. 

How can you tell a Marvel Superhero or DC Superhero apart from the rest? Primary colors are the focus of Captain America, Wonder Woman, Ironman, and Superman. In contrast if you take the graphic novel The Watchman you'll get a completely different color gamut, and that being Tertiary colors. The illustrator uses a different color gamut to communicate in this graphic novel the feel and the essence of this piece of art.

We finish off with talking about The Lord of the Rings. There is an overarching feel through the movies of a growing darkness. The color in the beginning is almost washed out in the last movie. There is hardly any color and the color that is there is darkened and drab. These color changes communicate, give a mood and feeling to a piece of art. Color is important, almost as important as words themselves...

And please if you enjoy the show share us around your social media peeps!

Don't Forget to Find Roy's Artwork here and support him: 

Roy Uptain's Art

***Please Share us with your friends on any social media platform so***

more people can hear how to think critically about what they consume with their minds, ears, and eyes! 

 

Ending Song: Colors by Josh Garrels

 

***Please give us a rating and review on iTunes!***

Join the Art of Redemption Facebook Group

Check us out on Instagram

Tweet towards us on Twitter

Find us, other podcasts, and blogs in The Theology Mix Network 

and email us with feed back or suggestions: aorfeedback@gmail.com

 

Tags: 123, abc, analysis, art, basics, color, composition, criticism, dark, darkness, formalism, formalistic, grey, light, lighting, lightness, positive, shape, Andy, worhal, brillobox, color, wheel, primary, secondary, tertiary, watchman, dr., Manhattan, mars, wonder, woman, roy, lichtenstein, lord, of, the, rings, overtakes, marvel, super, heroes, pop art 

 

Mar 10, 2017

This weeks episode brings the guys face to face with Value. Value isn't just what a piece of art is worth to someone or what someone is willing to pay for it. So what is it then? 

Value is the lightness or darkness of tones or colors. White is the lightest value; black is the darkest. The value halfway between these extremes is called middle gray. Space An element of art by which positive and negative areas are defined or a sense of depth achieved in a work of art.

We talk about some portrait shot in the book Framed Ink by Marcos Mateu-Mestre and how lighting in these photos can change the feel and mood of the person being photographed. Take a look at the book using the link and see if its a helpful resource for you too!

As we chat about Value and what it does for a piece of art we look at one particular photographer named Platon. You can see some of the portraits he has done on his website here

We talk about hoe lighting and contrast help to give a feel and mood for a piece of art. The angle, perspective, how dark or light and more.

 

And please if you enjoy the show share us around your social media peeps!

Don't Forget to Find Roy's Artwork here and support him: 

Roy Uptain's Art

***Please Share us with your friends on any social media platform so***

more people can hear how to think critically about what they consume with their minds, ears, and eyes! 

 

Ending Song: Sheep Go to Heaven by Cake

 

***Please give us a rating and review on iTunes!***

Join the Art of Redemption Facebook Group

Check us out on Instagram

Tweet towards us on Twitter

Find us, other podcasts, and blogs in The Theology Mix Network 

and email us with feed back or suggestions: aorfeedback@gmail.com

 

Tags: 123, abc, analysis, art, basics, color, composition, crashes, criticism, dark, darkness, depth, feels, formalism, formalistic, grey, implied, injury, light, lighting, lightness, line, lines, middle, negative, picaso, platon, positive, shape, story, texture, touch, tree, value

 

Mar 3, 2017

This next episode in the series hit on Texture in art. We examine a few pieces of art and describe how texture really helps to draw in the critic to the particular piece of art.

The first piece we look at in this episode is Knight, Death and the Devil by Hans Baldung, Albrecht Dürer. We talk about the piece of art itself, the process in which it was created, (which is really fascinating and impressive) the detail in it and the varying textures that can beed felt and seen.

We hit a more popular artist in the second painting, one we've talked about before, and that is Starry Night by Vincent Van Gogh. We look into the texture and types of texture used to give this a real life feel. This is a more realistic texture approach to painting.

Next is a really cool floral painting by Paula Nizamas titled Kissed by the Sun in which there is some great texture and feeling to it. This painting seems to have flowers that pop off in  an almost 3D way!

And last but not least we talk about a photo of a painting, its like art in art of what look like a burial ceremony illusion of men smoking in the hole dug for a casket. This piece give an illusion of realistic things as well as making one feel like they are in the ground.

And please if you enjoy the show share us around your social media peeps!

Don't Forget to Find Roy's Artwork here and support him: 

Roy Uptain's Art

***Please Share us with your friends on any social media platform so***

more people can hear how to think critically about what they consume with their minds, ears, and eyes! 

 

Ending Song: Hooked on a Feeling by Blue Swede

 

***Please give us a rating and review on iTunes!***

Join the Art of Redemption Facebook Group

Check us out on Instagram

Tweet towards us on Twitter

Find us, other podcasts, and blogs in The Theology Mix Network 

and email us with feed back or suggestions: aorfeedback@gmail.com

 

Tags: 123, abc, analysis, art, basics,  Kissed, by, the, Sun, smoking, color, crashes, criticism, Paula Nizamas, Vincent Van Gogh, Starry Night, Hans Baldung, Albrecht Dürer, Knight, Death, Devil, feels, formalism, formalistic, implied, injury, line, lines, picaso, shape, snoeboarding, story, texture, touch, tree

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