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We need food, water, sleep, and energy because those are essential things that keep us alive like food gives us the nutrients and energy to do things and live. We need water to make our blood and keep us from being dying of thirst. We also need sleep because if we don't well be walking zombies and we need to rest our active bodies and save our energy. And we also need energy because we want to have fun and jump and do things.
· The apple smelled like a garden full of fresh flowers
· Once I touched the apple it felt hard but moist like a slimy hard feeling.
· It’s red back looked like a pepper but with a yellowish color on it’s back.
· It had a brownish color near its seeds or its core was a brown outline.
· If you press your finger real hard on the apple you can feel the crunch of it’s crisp in it. Like biting a kit Kat.
· There is a brownish greenish soft grassy hair on the bottom of the apple.
· I could see the apple changing into a mushy brownish with it’s brown look.
· After it stayed plain sitting on my desk it smelled a little like garbage mixed with a cupcake scent.
· I felt the back of the red back it felt hard like a rock but over time it felt mushy like a orange’s skin.
· I pushed in a toothpick into it and the juice that came out looked like a volcano oozing lava.
· I dug into the apple then a juicy acid came out from the hole that looked like a tidal wave.
· Once I poked into it, it looked like a juicy acid that was red came out.
· The smell smelled awful like garbage. That was rotting.
· The crisp feel it felt really mushy.
Today In the tug of war activity it was a metaphor of how there was a red side and there were the stronger and taller team and that was represented as the British. And on the other side which was the blue team and that was the colonies fighting for their land. And if the British would win they would get the money from our class jobs but that was a metaphor for if we win we get the colonists land. And that was a metaphor for the teams.
But if the colonists won the would get money from are class job case where all the money is stored and they are fake chips by the way that would stand as them keeping their land and freedom. And since the colonists didn't have a lot of training they would have half of the colonists out for training. and the trainers would come back in after counting as fast as they can for 25 seconds. So that was a metaphor.
That was also the same for the British they took 2 from our team and then they had to stay out of the tug of war because they were still traveling the ocean to come and fight. So they had to count to 30 seconds as fast as they can to come back in. So there were also the help for the colonists were the natives and other people to come in and help after counting 45 seconds as fast as they could to come and help the colonists fight. And that was a metaphor for who would win.
But there was also a bag and that bag was placed closer to me cause I was on the red team and I was the anchor so it was closer to me because the colonists had more help and more men. Like the french and the natives so they placed it there to also make it fair for both teams so it would be leveled out.
The white team was the helpers for the blue team and they were cheering for the blue team because they didn't like the red team and that was a metaphor. So the colonists were on the blue team and the native Americans and other people would help the British like the french so that would be represented as the white team which would help the colonists fight in the war against Great Britain. And the white team had to come in late because they had to cross the seas to help and fight. And the white team cheered for the blue team because they were against Great Britain.
The one person that was on the blue team that was Tucker because he was a slave. He didn't get paid because Tucker was a slave so he didn't get paid because if they still fought there were still slaves even though they were fighting in the war and because they were slaves.
But at the end both teams had won. And it was a worthy fight to the end and no one would have won because we got into a tie. But in the real war the colonists had won the war.
Andy Warhol's early art success:
Although best known for his silkscreen paintings, Andy Warhol was also an excellent draughtsman. Drawing was a constant part of his artistic practice. As a child he took classes at the Carnegie Museum of Art, and he won several awards for drawings he produced in high school. At Carnegie Institute for Technology (now Carnegie Mellon University), where Warhol earned a degree in pictorial design, his offbeat, nontraditional and sometimes irreverent drawing style did not always meet his professors’ academic standards. At one point they forced him to do extra work over the summer to remain in good standing at school. Upon graduation, Warhol moved to New York to begin his commercial design career.
Read more at warhol.org: http://www.warhol.org/collection/art/earlywork/#ixzz3GoGj17fV
In the 1950s Warhol used a “blotted line” technique to develop a signature style for his illustrations. Blotted line combines drawing with very basic printmaking, and it enabled Warhol to create a variety of illustrations along a similar theme. The process had many complex components. First, Warhol copied a line drawing onto a piece of non-absorbent paper, such as tracing paper. Next he hinged this piece of paper to a second sheet of more absorbent paper by taping their edges together on one side. With a nib pen, he inked over a small section of the drawn lines. He then transferred the ink onto the second sheet by folding along the hinge and lightly pressing or “blotting” the two papers together. Larger drawings were made in sections, and completing a large blotted line drawing took time and multiple pressings. The process resulted in the dotted, broken and delicate lines that are characteristic of Warhol’s illustrations. Warhol often colored his blotted line drawings with watercolor dyes or applied gold leaf. He also used hand-carved rubber stamps to create patterns. He employed all of these techniques in his burgeoning success as a commercial illustrator such as his award-winning and whimsical designs for I Miller shoes or the high end leather company Fleming Joffe. During the decade he also filled many sketchbooks with freehand drawings—mostly done in ballpoint pen—of friends and still-life objects. Wild Raspberries and A Gold Book are two books of drawings from this era.
Read more at warhol.org: http://www.warhol.org/collection/art/earlywork/#ixzz3GoGzNonp
While making a name for himself in New York, Warhol participated in the exciting metropolitan cultural life of the city. Despite his success as a commercial artist, Warhol longed to be known as a fine artist. He went to dance and opera performances, galleries, museums, and the New York Public Library, where he researched images that he later transformed in his work. In 1956, he left the United States for the first time and traveled around the world—visiting Japan, Cambodia, India, Egypt and Italy. After this enlightening experience, Warhol decided that his ambitions exceeded the bounds of the commercial art world. For the first time since his student years, he returned to painting on canvas. He began to make friends in the contemporary art world of downtown Manhattan—this scene embraced new forms of all arts, including dance, performance and film.
Read more at warhol.org: http://www.warhol.org/collection/art/earlywork/#ixzz3GoHNgbGt