Essay Instructions: Discuss where the study of human anatomy intersects with the process of sculpting and building a sculpture. How exactly is the knowledge of anatomy going to help a sculptor. Give specific examples and include pictures of refrenced sculptures.
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Essay Instructions: Request for Fitz!!
Do Not use University of Houston art survey courde text
books or internet websites.
Subject: Michelangelo Buonarroti, paintings of the ceiling of Sistine Chapel, Vatican City, Rome, Italy,1508-1512, Fresco
Note: In part VI. talke about a particular painting on the ceiling " creation of Adam"--> I need to make sure about this and I will e amil you
the paper should conform to the following outline
II. Cultural Context(i.e. High renaissance in Italy. FOR EXAMPLE:
A)Style: Four great artists display outstanding virtuosity in the further developement of perspectival system and the representation of the human anatomy in space; mounumental pyramidal compositions.--> 1)Leonardo da vinci 2) raphael 3) Michelangelo 4) Titian
B) Patronage: papacy commissions the most important works of the High Renaissance for tha Vatican and St. Peter's;churches, princely courts
III. Artist Biography
IV. Artist Education and Training
V. Patronage and Commission
VI. Formal Stylist Analysis of the Artist's unique style and the period style
--> Please write about the following issues:
-Subject(who or what is represented)
-Style ( Abstract and Stylized or realistic, Naturalistic, Ideal?)
-Iconography(symbolism or narrative):
-Form(shape or structure; 2 dimensional or 3 dimension)
-Composition( arrangement of form in space; balance; symmetrical; asymmetrical)
-Technique ( handeling of material)
-Line ( contour; implied line of sight; thick; precise; broken)
-Light( additive or natural; reflected; implied insideor outside of the picture)--> in this case if any
-color( value/tonality(light or dark)/hue(name)/ saturation or intensity ( relative purity)
-**chiarocuro(shading or molding of form with dark and light):
-Texture(quality of surface; rough,shiny, smooth):
-Perspective ( linear, aerial, estimated, vanishing point, orthogonals; creates the illusion space receded into the distance on a 2D surface):
-foreshortening ( figure represented at angles to the picture plane surface and literally shortened to create the illusion of 3-D and projection into space):
-***Proportion(relation of parts to whole;i.e. canon of ideal human proportion):
-Scale( relative size relation between members of a group; hierarchy of scale: one finger larger than the rest)
I tried to provide you with as much information as possible. In part VI. use the parts that are applicable to the painting of the "creation of Adam" at Sistine Chapel. I need to have at least 3 to 4 book sources.
If you have any questions or concerns please feel free to email or call me at
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Total Pages: 2 Words: 691 Sources: 0 Citation Style: APA Document Type: Essay
Essay Instructions: Being a break dancer and being multilingual/multicultural would both add to the college community, so we would like to combine information from the following two existing essays to address the subject from above.
I entered the sweltering room where sweaty faces glowed with determination and intensity. The music from the speakers was pleasantly deafening and the bass seemed to disturb everything in the room except our concentration. As I strapped on my worn-out elbow pad, I realized that it represented the discipline, passion, and self-motivation that I had come to possess during my middle school and high school years. As strange as it might seem, it was the world of break dance that helped ignite my interest in the sciences, whether it is understanding of the science of human movement or human interaction.
Prior to my experiences in the world of dance, meeting new people for the first time was scarier than wrestling with pre-calculus or creating eloquent complex sentences. I was in need of something that could propel me into the world of smoother human interaction. A school friend’s brother unknowingly exposed several of us to breakdancing, and it was at breakdance “battles” where the early stages of my social transformation began. Dance battles are gatherings where the upper class as well as the beginners of the break dance world gather to compete. The celebrities of this world roam freely, open to meeting and shaking anyone’s hand. I wanted to talk to them and learn from the dance world’s elite, and this allowed be to become much better at engaging in conversation with people I had never met in unfamiliar settings.
From my first exposure to break dancing, I committed myself to train diligently and to remain focused, which enhanced my self-confidence as I improved. I was able to apply my newfound feeling of self-motivation to school and other academic activities as well. For dance, there were late nights spent practicing with my crew, learning new moves from others while teaching them some of my own. For school work, there were the late nights working with classmates on projects, reading and dissecting novels, solving calculus equations. I learned that the mental effort exerted to study for the SAT is very similar to the physical effort I used to perform complex tricks and moves. Both efforts were unquestionably strenuous but rewarding all the same. I began to perform better in school and raised my grades because I became more disciplined and I possessed more drive to succeed in everything I did. Success, whether it is an A or a new gravity-defying, crowd-pleasing move, is achieved through sacrifice of time and self-motivation.
I now know that both of my worlds coincide and overlap, with the world of break dance teaching me the skills necessary to succeed as a diligent and committed student. My academic pursuits have also been shaped by the dance world, especially with regard to the biological sciences. Ever since I witnessed dancers performing tricks that seem counterintuitive to the functioning of the human body, I have been captivated by human anatomy and physiology and how the body is able to go from walking or breathing to contorting different limbs. Whether grappling with the complex study of behavior or gaining a better understanding of the human body, in balancing both worlds of break dance and academics I have become a more motivated, enthusiastic, and passionate individual.
Classical music played in the background, while the smell of two-hundred-dollar plates of dinner wafted through the air. On my right sat Dr. Kary Mullis, a Nobel Laureate and developer of the polymerase chain reaction. To my left was Nobel Laureate Robert Woodrow Wilson, discoverer of cosmic microwave background radiation. “Getty Center Event Honors California Nobel Laureates and State’s Next Generation of Promising Scientists,” the program proclaimed. I could hardly wrap my mind around the idea that I was part of this “next generation,” much less that I was chosen to show my group’s work on “Geophysics and Structural Engineering of Earthquakes.” to Noble Laureates and other distinguished guests.
When I was admitted to the University of California San Diego’s California State Summer School for Mathematics and Science (COSMOS), a summer mathematics and science program, never did I imagine I would be representing our program results to Nobel Laureates. I also never expected to learn project budgeting, and compromising with and leading excited team mates. There were one hundred forty kids from different backgrounds, very much like the student body at each UC campus. Since I am fluent in English, Chinese, and Spanish, I was able to smoothly integrate myself and fit well into the ethnically and culturally diverse setting. No matter how my award dinner presentation went, I already had many experiences to be proud of and to draw on well into college.
Budgeting at COSMOS taught me fiscal responsibility but I also learned accountability. Due to lack of sleep and too much coffee, I accidentally printed fifty copies of the same document, so I had to admit my mistake and volunteered to redraft our now-tighter budget. After a great deal of brainstorming and research, I came up with the idea to substitute Plaster of Paris for a more expensive substance to build our model. At the beginning, my group members and I could not work together. We argued, insulted, and finally actually listened to each other, and I finally combined several ideas to make our model crack correctly during the earthquake test. Our first-place finish was proof enough that collaboration had been the best route. I learned that as a leader, an open mind not only was essential to success, but also was useful for preventing migraines.
Everyone in the COSMOS program was hardworking and intelligent, so to rise above this, I had to draw on every ounce of my creativity. I made a lot of friends by teaching others coveted, gravity-defying break dance moves, and my friendships eventually made it easier to coalesce the other students. For our group’s presentation, I wrote and staged a humorous production that engaged the audience rather than pointing endlessly at a series of slides. My creativity and leadership not only swayed the judges, but also made me one of the most recognized students in COSMOS that year.
While I gave my presentation at the awards dinner on the effects of flexural and sheer failure, I realized that probably every Nobel Laureate in the audience had once been in my position. They too, had to learn to budget grant money, lead difficult scientists and team members, and maybe even suppress their craving for a candy bar in order to buy another glass beaker for their lab. I was both proud of my accomplishment and realized how far I have yet to go. I believe the person I have become will someday earn a Nobel Prize for, say, the creation of a new ecosystem that is impervious to smog. (Hey, you never know.) Nobel Prize or not, though, I am excited simply to rank among the “next generation of promising scientists” …for now.
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Essay Instructions: This is an Example paper
According to the CDC’s 2004-2005 fact sheet, they expect there to be 230,110 new cases of prostate cancer diagnosed in 2004. Prostate cancer is the second most common cancer among men. Skin cancer is number one. It is also the second leading cause of cancer deaths in men (lung cancer is number one).
The prostate is a small organ (about the size of a golf ball) of the male reproductive system. It is responsible for the creation and secretion of fluids that make up a portion of semen. It is located inferior to the bladder and directly anterior to the rectum (see fig. 1).
A portion of the urethra passes thru it.
Cancer is the abnormal and sometimes uncontrolled growth of cells. Most cells tightly regulate when and how frequently they undergo mitosis. Most cells can also detect when they have a genetic abnormality and will self destruct if the abnormality is unrepairable. Cancer cells lack the ability to control mitosis or self destruct in the presence of genetic abnormalities.
For prostate cancer, there is an abnormal growth of epithelial cells that line the ducts of the prostate. Many of the symptoms associated with prostate cancer involve urination. Urination may been painful, bloody, difficult, or frequent during night time. For most men, prostate cancer may be present and they will not have any symptoms until the cancer has already grown. The majority of men diagnosed with prostate cancer are above the age of 70.
There are two types of tests used to try and identify prostate cancer. The first test designed to identify prostate cancer examines the prostate by manually feeling the prostate thru the rectum (DRE). Since the prostate lies directly anterior to the rectum, any size change or malformation may be detected. A more recently designed test, the PSA (prostate specific antigen) tests the blood for an antigen created by a cancerous prostate. The prognosis for prostate cancer depends on how early it is detected and its aggressiveness. If it is detected early it will have a better prognosis than later. Also more aggressive forms will be much harder to deal with. Prostate cancer is capable of reaching stage 4 and infecting nearby organs and lymph nodes.
Research to date on prostate cancer leads researchers to believe that it is a multi-chromosomal disorder. The first chromosome to be identified with prostate cancer was chromosome #1. More recently chromosome #7 has also been identified to be involved in prostate cancer. Like most cancers, there is more than just a genetic component. Current numbers show that genes only account for about 10 percent of all prostate cancers. Other factors such as life style and diet are also important factors. Having the faulty genes only appears to be a pre-disposition to the disease rather than a simple cause.
The portion of chromosome one that has been identified is often referred to as HPC1 (human prostate cancer 1). It is believed that this chromosomal anomaly is responsible for interfering with the cells ability correctly control cellular division. In contrast, the anomaly on chromosome 7 is believed to deactivate the cells self destruct mechanism. Since the affected genes only predispose a person to the disease, research has been focused on treatment and early screening rather than patterns of inheritance. Some researchers from the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research center found that the anomaly on chromosome 7 was passed on more frequently than would be expected by chance inheritance.
As is the case of most cancers, inheritance of the defective genes does not guarantee that the subject will get the cancer. The genes merely predispose or increase the likely hood of the disease. For prostate cancer, the disease does not usually appear until the later stages of life. As a result, prenatal screening has not been considered a priority for researchers.
There are a wide variety of options that a patient has when it comes to treatment. One deciding factor is the stage at which the cancer is. If it is a late stage cancer (stage 4 has already spread to other organs) the disease can be fatal. If the cancer has been spotted early enough chemotherapy or surgery may be options. Researchers are also looking into possible gene therapies. By adding replacement vectors into virus coded specifically to react with cancerous prostate cells researchers have been able to destroy the cancerous cells. Another approach is to try and replace the disease causing genes with the correct genes. This approach is still in experimental phases.
Figure 1 (marieb)
Center for Disease Control Website:
National Cancer Institute Website: prostate symptoms
Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center:
Gene Ther Mol Biol Vol 4, 233-248. December 1999.
Marieb, Elaine N (2004) Human Anatomy & Physiology (3rd ed)
Benjamin Cummings, San Francisco
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