Indefinite Patterns

School Groups
Primary School

Do you know about geometric shapes like triangles, squares or rounds? And how about creating new shapes and patterns? No form and complete freedom... With inspiration from The Rodina’s Map of Empathic Society, we create free and unrestricted abstract patterns without any defined lines or shapes. We scrape paint with colors of our own choice to form color and pattern designs on paper. This workshop combines imagination and creativity while improving hand-eye coordination and fine motor skills.

Materials
A piece of cardboard (approx. 10x10 cm)
Watercolor paints
Water container
Water
A4 or A3 white paper

Weekday Learning Programs for Primary & Middle School
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday
10:00 - 10:30
10:45 - 11:15 
11:30 - 12:00 

Access is free, but reservation is required for our workshops to take place from October 20th through November 14th, 2020 as part of the 5th Istanbul Design Biennial, which we prepared in collaboration with İKSV Alt Kat, organized by the Istanbul Foundation for Culture and Arts (İKSV).

Only available for groups of 10 - 60. Reservation required. Upon confirmation of the reservation, the link to workshop is e-mailed exclusively to the address provided at registration.

Related Exhibition: 5th Istanbul Design Biennial

Photo Credit: Poyraz Tütün

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Giacometti in Paris

Giacometti in Paris

The second part of exhibition illustrates Alberto Giacometti’s relations with Post-Cubist artists and the Surrealist movement between 1922 and 1935, one of the important sculptures series he created during his first years in Paris, and the critical role he played in the art scene of the period.

Giacometti & the Human Figure

Giacometti & the Human Figure

Giacometti worked nonstop on his sculptures, either from nature or from memory, trying to capture the universal facial expressions.  

Giacometti’s Final Works

Giacometti’s Final Works

Giacometti was selected for three important retrospectives at the New York Museum of Modern Art, the Tate Gallery in London and the Louisiana Museum of Art in Denmark, all of which were a great success.