My topic will be over Jackson Pollock
Topics may be an individual artist, an individual work, a “movement” or concept/idea, or specific medium. Write about your subject’s relationship to the world from which she/he/it emerged and how/why it builds on and/or rejects that world and its values, and relating these to the ideas, issues, and artists from text and lectures. Factual material and gratuitous information such as birth dates, high schools, the car s/he rode in on her/his first date, et cetera should serve to further your argument(s), otherwise, leave it out.
Format: Minimum 8 full pages, plus endnotes (not footnotes), bibliography, and illustrations.
Must be typed, double-spaced, using Times New Roman font, size 12. Margins at top, bottom, and right no more than 1” and the right margin no more than 1 ½”.
All pages, including endnotes, bibliography, and illustrations, must be sequentially numbered with page number at bottom center.
Illustrations must be labeled, included at the end on separate pages, neatly mounted or arranged, and indexed to the text. Every work to which you refer must be illustrated.
Follow Chicago Style Manual for references and other details. Available online and in reference section of library.
Completed writing assignments are to be submitted stapled together in the upper left corner or bound in a folder/bonder. Loose papers or ring binders are unacceptable. Do not put pages in plastic sleeves.
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Cernuschi, Claude. Jackson Pollock: Meaning and Significance. New York: Westview Press,
Friedman, B.H. Jackson Pollock: Energy Made Visible. New York: McGraw-Hill Book
Landau, Ellen. Jackson Pollock. New York: Harry N. Abrams, Inc., 1998.
Spring, Justin. The Essential Jackson Pollock. New York: Wonderland Press, 1986.
White, Anthony. "Jackson Pollock: Before Blue Poles." Internet. 2006. Retrieved at http://www.nga.gov.au/Pollock/index.cfm.