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On : Sep 10, 2016

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Color Theory
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  • Slide 1 - COLOR THEORY
  • Slide 2 - COLOR THEORY 101
  • Slide 3 - Light: the Visible Spectrum
  • Slide 4 - The Color Wheel The color wheel is a way to visualize and organize the entire color spectrum of light. The ends of the spectrum are bent around a circle to form a color wheel
  • Slide 5 - Types of Color Theories Subtractive Color (CMYK)The subtractive (pigment) theory deals with how white light is absorbed and reflected off of colored surfaces. Additive Color (RBG) The additive (light) theory deals with radiated and filtered light.
  • Slide 6 - Additive Theory White (sunlight) radiates ALL light Black radiates no light Light-emitting media use the process of capturing and radiating light, therefore they use Additive (Light) Theory Primary colors in Additive Theory: Red ( R ) Green ( G ) Blue ( B ) All the primaries mixed together to make WHITE Additive (Light) Theory is used in computer monitors, television, theater lighting, and video production.
  • Slide 7 - Subtractive Theory Black absorbs most light White reflects most light Colored Pigments absorb light and reflect only the frequency of the pigment color. All colors other than the pigment colors are absorbed, so this is called subtractive color theory. Primary colors in Subtractive Theory: Cyan ( C ) Magenta ( M ) Yellow ( Y ) Black ( K ) Subtractive or Pigment Theory is used in desktop and commercial printing.
  • Slide 8 - Subtractive Color: RYB Color Model Traditional “Painter’s Color Wheel” Primary Colors (RYB) are pure pigments that cannot be mixed: Red Yellow Blue RYB is used primarily with traditional pigment-based art media (like painting)
  • Slide 9 - The Color Wheel Colors on the wheel can be described using three elements: Hue: pure color Saturation: brightness or dullness Value: lightness or darkness
  • Slide 10 - Color Theory 101 The technical name for color Describes the position of a color on a classic color wheel Used to name the color (Yellow, Orange, Red, etc.) Hue
  • Slide 11 - Color Theory 101 Saturation refers to how vivid and intense a color is Saturation
  • Slide 12 - Tone = Shade + Tint
  • Slide 13 - Color Theory 101 Painter’s Color Wheel Secondary Colors Primary Colors
  • Slide 14 - Color Theory 101 Color Temperature Warm / Cool Colors
  • Slide 15 - Color Schemes: Warm Warm Colors: Right half of the color wheel contains colors associated with fire, heat Artist: Jan Vermeer Title: Girl Asleep at a Table Year: 1657
  • Slide 16 - Paul Cezanne The Basket of Apples, 1894 Color Schemes: Warm
  • Slide 17 - Henri Matisse The Dessert, Harmony in Red, 1908 Color Schemes: Warm
  • Slide 18 - Color Schemes: Cool Cool: Left half of the wheel has cooler colors associated with ice, water Artist: Pablo Picasso Title: Femme Allongée Lisant Year: 1939
  • Slide 19 - Pablo Picasso The Old Guitarist, 1903
  • Slide 20 - Color Theory 101 Monochromatic uses different values of the same hue, including tints and shades Color Schemes: Monochromatic
  • Slide 21 - Color Schemes: Monochromatic Monochromatic uses different values of the same hue, including tints and shades Artist: Georges Braque Title: Le Portugais Year: 1911
  • Slide 22 - Color Schemes: Monochromatic Pablo Picasso, Guernica, 1937
  • Slide 23 - Color Schemes: Monochromatic Monochromatic color palettes in interior design
  • Slide 24 - Color Schemes: Monochromatic
  • Slide 25 - Color Theory 101 Color Schemes: Analagous Analogous: A selection of colors that are adjacent on the color wheel
  • Slide 26 - Color Schemes: Analogous Analogous: A selection of colors that are adjacent on the color wheel Artist: Vincent van Gogh Title: The Iris Year: 1889
  • Slide 27 - Color Schemes: Analogous
  • Slide 28 - Color Schemes: Analogous
  • Slide 29 - Color Schemes: Analogous
  • Slide 30 - Color Schemes: Analogous
  • Slide 31 - Color Theory 101 Color Schemes: Complementary Complementary: Colors that are opposite on the wheel. High Contrast
  • Slide 32 - Color Schemes: Complementary Complementary: Colors that are opposite on the wheel. High Contrast Vincent Van Gogh The Café Terrace on the Place du Forum, Arles, at Night 1888
  • Slide 33 - Complementary Colors in Art Georges Seurat, Le Chahut, 1889-90
  • Slide 34 - Eugène Delacroix, Women of Algiers, 1834 Complementary Colors in Art
  • Slide 35 - Complementary Colors in Graphic Design
  • Slide 36 - Complementary Colors in Fashion
  • Slide 37 - Color Theory 101 Color Schemes: Triadic Triadic
  • Slide 38 - Triadic Color Schemes in Design
  • Slide 39 - Triadic Color Schemes in Design
  • Slide 40 - Triadic Color Schemes in Art Andy Warhol Piet Mondrian
  • Slide 41 - HINT: Choosing ONE common color can help tie random color schemes together

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