More info is available via the link HERE.
Some of our second year ED students on the fine arts pathway have been doing some experiments with long exposure photography called “Solargraphy”.
The technique uses a pinhole camera loaded with photo sensitive paper. This is then secured in a location facing the path of the sun, and left en situ for a number of weeks. In this case these two fine examples had an exposure time of 12 weeks.
The results when inverted in Photoshop (photos on RHS) look stunning and show the transit of the sun very clearly along with landscape details.
Second year Extended Diploma students tried their hand at Lightpainting this week. The technique involves using a digital stills camera set at a slow shutter speed to capture the trails light makes when moved in front of the lens. By controlling the aperture and shutter speed you can get some awesome effects simply using a few torches and fairy lights.
Our design students on the UAL L3 Extended Diploma in Art & Design have been working together to create sets for stop motion animation.
Given a basic setting, scenario and era, they have worked in pairs and threes to build these miniature sets using readily available materials. The sets are no larger than 50cm in any direction and some employ forced perspective techniques to create the illusion of larger spaces.
See photos below of the finish, and stunning, work.
Our very own lecturer in 3D, Robin Dowell, has been selected as Axisweb artist of the month for October. Read the article here.
On from now until this Sat 27th May, 3pm – Page Turner.
A celebration of great student art from Truro College, Cornwall.
Take yourself down to Lemon Quay Piazza in Truro and become inspired by the wealth of talent on display.
From fine art to jewelry, from architecture to graphics design, and everything in between.
Our 12th annual show, Page Turner.
Currently in his second year of the UAL Level 3 Extended Diploma in Art & Design, Rico Jordi-Slater has a fascination for armour. Having recently created a metal hand piece (pictured) from reclaimed sheet materials including an old cymbal, Rico is now exploring equivalents in the natural world. Working with a batch production process, Rico has cast multiple plaster horse shoe crabs, hand tinting each one with a mixture of inks and paints. Intrigued by their blue blood, which is harvested from many horse shoe crabs because of its medical applications, Rico has even gone to the length of tinting the plaster to reflect this. He is now exploring how their forms might be appropriated to create a visually exciting wearable armour for humans.