CBSE class 11 Fine Arts New Syllabus 2018-19

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CBSE class 11 Fine Arts New Syllabus 2018-19 in PDF format for free download. Fine Arts syllabus for 2018 2019 class 11 CBSE is now available in myCBSEguide app. The curriculum for March 2019 exams is designed by CBSE, New Delhi as per NCERT text books for the session 2018-19.

Download  CBSE class 11 Fine Arts New Syllabus 2018-19

CBSE class 11 Fine Arts New Syllabus 2018-19

  1. FINE ARTS

A Students may offer any one of the following courses:

(a) Painting (Code No. 049)

OR

(b) Graphics (Code No. 050)

OR

(c) Sculpture (Code No. 051)

OR

(d) Applied Art-Commercial Art (Code No. 052)

The following art terminologies for all the four subjects are prescribed only for reference and general enrichment.

1.Elements of Composition:Point, Line, form, colour, tone, texture and space
2.Principles of Composition:Unity, harmony, balance, rhythm, emphasis and proportion, abstraction and stylization.
3.Drawing & Painting:Foreshortening, perspective, eye-level, fixed point of view, vanishing point, ratio-porportion, sketching, power, light and shade, still-life, land-scape, anatomy, vertical, horizontal, two and three dimensional transparent and opaque.
Materials:Paper (Cartridge, Canvas and Hard-board Handmade. etc.) pencils, water, acrylic colour, tempera colour, poster colour, pastel colours, waterproof ink.
4.Media of Compositions:Collage, Mosaic, Painting, Mural, Fresco, Batik Tie and Dye.
5.Sculpture:Relief and Round Sculpture, modelling with clay, terra-cotta, carving in wood, stone, bronze casting, plaster or Paris and metal welding.
6.Graphics:Linocut, relief printing, etching, Lithography, silk screen printing, letter press and offset printing.
7.Applied Art:Book cover design and illustration, cartoon, poster, advertisements for newspaper and magazine, animation and printing processes, photography, computer – graphic, hoarding and T.V.
8.Portfolio Assessment Method:

Introduction: The Art Portfolio will consist of a compilation of all art work, from sketch to finished product. The Submission would include both the original and improved versions of assigned tasks reflective or gradual improvement. Step by step development of the work will be assessed in all units.

Components of Portfolio:

  • Schedule of work
  • Research skills
  • Resources and materials
  • Study of connection with artists/art movements
  •  Art Making skills
  • Personal artist statement
  • Studies (e.g. composition/techniques-medium)
  • Picture of the final work (reflective skills)
  • Evaluation of final work (affective skills)
  • Any kind of personalized notes in relation to art work

Profile of learners Growth
Values and Attitudes Rubric
The Learner develops the ability to:

  • Respects, appreciate and demonstrate an open mind towards the artistic expressions of others
  • Appears enthusiastic and willing to study artistic expressions from other culture or regions cultures or regions of the world that are very different from own.
  • Accept different forms and styles and tries to explore their meaning.
  • Be Sensitive towards other’s creations
  • Be Ready to research and transfer his/her learning to his/her own art
  • Take Initiative
  • Be responsible for his/her own learning and process
  • Apply theoretical knowledge in practical contexts
  • Possess information and communication technology skills
  • Be Resourceful and organize information effectively
  • Listen attentively

PORTFOLIO ASSESSMENT FOR FINE ARTS MAY BE DONE
ON THE BASIS OF FOLLOWING CRITERIA

Creativity: Candidates are required to produce evidence that demonstrates a creative approach to problem-solving. Evidence should also includes the ability to interpret a given brief and original approaches to produces a solution. sketchbooks, notebooks and relevant support materials should form part of this evidence.

  1. Drawing
  2. Detailed Study – observation, Record, analysis, interpreting a variety of subject
  3. Mood reflected
  4. Follow-up of the Fundamentals of Visual arts (Elements and Principles)
  5. Message the artist wants to convey

Innovation: The Knowledge gained with the help of case study (Historical importance, great artist work). How has the above been understood in relation to the topic or the theme up by the students?

Technique: To foster creativity and self expression (Basic understanding of colour concept and application in relation to colour and texture of the material used by the students). Size, details. proportion required according to the base used for the paining medium chosen according to their art stream. Techniques studied from folk style, contemporary art or traditional art should be Used while creating a new concept.

The Learners:

  • Discover their potential for creativity, slef-expression and visual awareness through painting.
  • Feel confident with the chosen medium as a means of communicating and generating ideas.
  • Develop observation, recording, manipulation and application skills.
  • Experiment with a range of media and techniques.
  • Relate their work to other artists work and understand the historical context of this work.
  • Understand the basic principles of colour.
  • Develop critical awareness.

Execution of Work:

  • Highlight the method of work giving a historical study of the work.
  • Originality in the presentation (Painting, sketches, etc.)
  • Demonstrate an understanding of basic colour principles, colour mixing and representation.
  • Employ a variety of traditional and experimental techniques and process
  • Use a variety of media and material
  • Observe, record, analyse, interpret a variety of subjects, including:
    • the manufactured enironment
    • the natural environment
    • the human figure
  • Present evidence or personal enquiry and self expression
  • Discuss and relate own work to recognize artists work
  • Observe colour in other craft and design areas
  • Make informed critical judgement on work in progess

Experimentation

  1. Progessive work: Candidates are required to show evidence of reserach carried out. It is expected that accepted standard of achievement using a range of media and material should be an integral part of the candidate’s development.
  2. Skills: Sound aesthetic judement and organizational skills and should be demonstrated in the process of work presented by candidate.
  3. Logical organization and collection of creations.
  4. Critical evaluation and aesthetic judgement applied.

(A) PAINTING
(CODE NO. 049)

 Introduction: The course in Painting at Senior Secondary stage as an elective subject is aimed to develop aesthetic sense of the students through the understanding of various important well known aspects and modes of visual art expression in India’s rich culture heritage from the period of indus valley to the present time It also encompasses practical exercises in drawing and painting to develop their mental faculties of observation, imagination, creation and physical skills required for its expressions.

Objectives

  1. Theory (History of Indian Art)
    The objects of including the history of Indian Art for the students is to familiarise them with the various styles and modes of art expressions from different parts of India. This would enrich their vision and enable them to appreciate and develop an aesthetic sensibility to enjoy the beauty of nature and life. The students will also have an opportunity to observe ans study the evolution of its mutations and synthesis with other style and the rise of an altogether new style. The Students should be made aware of art as a human experience. The teachers should be able to expose them to the wide range of artistic impressions, the media and the brief glimpses of the development of Indian visual art as are required for concept formation. Examples includes in the course of study are selected because of their aesthetic qualities and are intended purely as guidelines.
  2. Practicals
    The purpose of introduction practical exercises in painting is to help and enables the students:

    • To develop skill of using drawing and painting material (surface, tools and equipment, etc.)
    • To sharpen their observations skills through study of common objects and various geometrical and non-government forms found in life and nature.
    • To develop their skills to draw and paint these observations.
    • To develop an understanding of painting-composition (The use of the elements and the principles of painting – composition).
    • To create the forms and the colour scheme in imagination with an ability to express them effecctively in drawing and painting.
    • To express the different feeling and moods of life and nature in lines, forms and colours.

CLASS – XI (THEORY) (2018-19)
CBSE class 11 Fine Arts New Syllabus 2018-19

One Theory Paper 40 Marks
Unitwise Weightage Time: 2 Hours

UnitsPeriodsMarks
History of Indian Art
1.Pre-Historic rock painting and art of Indus Valley1210
2.Buddhist, Jain and Hindu art2415
3.Temple Sculptures, Bronzes and Artistic aspects of Indu – Islamic architecture3615
7240

Unit 1: Pre – Historic Rock Paintings and Art of Indus Valley 12 Periods
(2500 B.C. to 1500 B.C.)

    1. Pre – Historic Rock – Paintings.
      Introduction

      1. Period and Location
      2. Study of following Pre – Historic Paintings:
        1. A Roaring Animal, Bhimbethaka
        2. Wizard’s Dance, Bhimbethaka
    2.  Introduction
      1. Period and Location.
      2. Extensions: In about 1500 Miles
        1. Harappa & Mohenjo – daro (Now in Pakistan)
        2. Ropar, Lothal, Rangpur, Alamgirpur, kali Bangan, Banawali and Dholavira (in India)
  1. Study of following: Sculptures and Terracottas
    1. Dancing girl (Mohenjo-dar)
      Bronze, 10.5x5x2.5 cm.
      Circa 2500 B.C.
      (Collection: National Museum, New Delhi).
    2. Male Tarso (Harappa)
      Red lime stone, 9.2×5.8×3 cms.
      Circa 2500 B.C.
      (Collection: National Museum, New Delhi).
    3. Mother Goddess (Mohenjo-daro) terracotta, 22x8x5 cm.
      Circa 2500 B.C. (Collection: National Museum, New Delhi).
  2. Study if following Seal:
    1. Bull (Mohenjo – daro)
      Stone (Steatite), 2.5×2.5×1.4 cm,
      Circa 2500 B.C. (Collection: National Museum, New Delhi).
      Decoration earthen wares:

      1. Painted earthen – ware (Jar) Mahenjo – daro
        (Collection: National Museum, New Delhi).

Unit 2: Buddhist, Jain and Hindu Art 24 Periods
(3rd century B.C, to 8th century A.D.)

  1. General introduction to art during Mauryan, Shunga, Kushana (Gandharan and Mathura styles)
  2. Study of following sculptures:
    1. Lion Capital from sarnath (Mauryan Period)
      Polished Sandstone,
      Circa 3rd Century B.C.
      (Collection: Sarnath Museum, U.P.)
    2. Chauri Bearer from Didar Ganj (Yakshi) Mauryan Period)
      Polished sanstone
      Circa 3rd Century B.C.
      (Collection: Patna Museum, Bihar)
    3. Badhisattva head from Taxila (Kushan Period – Gandhara styles)
      Stone, 27.5x20x15 Cm.
      Circa 2nd Century A.D.
      (Collection: National Museum, New Delhi)
    4. Seated Buddha from Katra Mound, Mathura-(Kushan Period-Mathura Styles)
      Red-spotted sand Stone, Circa 3rd Century AD.
      (Collection: Govt, Museum, Mathura)
    5. Seated Buddha from Sarnatha (Gupta Period)
      Stone
      Circa 5th Century AD
      (Collection: Sarntha Museum U.P.)
    6. Jain Tirathankara (Gupta Period)
      Stone
      Circa 5th Century A.D.
      (Collection: State Museum, Lucknow U.P.)
  3. Introduction to Ajanta
    Location, Period, No. of Caves, Chaitya and Vihara, Painting and Sculpture, Subject-matter and technique etc.
  4. Study of following painting and Sculpture:
    1.  Padmapni Bodhisattva (Ajanta Cave No. I, Maharashtra)
      Mural Painting
      Circa 5th Century A.D.
    2. Mara Vijay (Ajanta Cave No. 26)
      Sculpture in stone
      Circa 5th Century A.D.

Unit 3: Temple Sculpture, Bronzes and Artistic aspects of Indo-Islamic Architecture 36 Periods

  1. Artistic aspects of Indian Temple Sculpture
    (6th Century A.D. to 13th Century A.D.)

    1. Introduction to Temple Sculpture
      (6th Century A.D. to 13th Century A.D.)
    2. Study of following Temple – Sculptures:
      1. Descent of Ganga (Pallava period, Mahabalipuram, Tamil Nadu), Granite rock Circa 7th Century A.D.
      2. Ravana shaking Mount Kailesh (Rashtrakuta Period, Ellora, Maharashtra)
        Stone
        8th Century A.D.
      3. Trimurti (Elephanta, Maharashrta
        Stone
        Circa 9th Century A.D.
      4. Lakshmi Narayana (Kandariya Mahadev Temple) Chandela Period, Khajuraho, Madhya Pradesh)
        Stone
        Circa 10th Century A.D.
      5. Cymbal player, sun Temple (Ganga Dynasty, Konark, Odisha)
        Stone
        Circa 13th Century A.D.
  2. Bronzes : 12 Periods
    1. Introduction to Indian Bronzes
    2. Method of Casting (Solid and Hollow)
    3. Study of following south Indian Bronzes:
      1. Nataraj (Chola Period Thanjavur Distt. Tamil Nadu)
        12th Century A.D.
        (Collection: National Museum, New Delhi)
      2. Devi (Uma) Chola Period
        11th Century A.D.
        (Collection: National Museum, New Delhi.)
  3. Artictic aspects of the indo – Islamic Architecture
    1. Introduction
    2. Study of following architecture:
      1. Qutab Minar, Delhi
      2. Taj Mahal, Agra
      3. Gol Gumbed, Bijapur

CLASS – XI (2018 – 19)
(PRACTICAL)

CBSE class 11 Fine Arts New Syllabus 2018-19 

One Practical Paper 60 Marks
Unitwise Weightage Time: 6 Hours (3+3)

UnitsPeriodsMarks
1.Nature and object Study5020
2.Painting – Composition5020
3.Portfolio Assessment4820
14860

Unit 1: Nature and Object Study 20 Marks 50 Periods

Study of two or three natural and geometric forms in pencil with light and shade from a fixed point of view. Natural forms like plants, vegetables, fruits and flowers, etc., are to be used. Geometrical forms of objects like cubes, cones, prims, cylinders and spheres should be used.

Unit 2: Painting Composition 20 Marks 50 Periods

  1. Simple exercises of basic design iin variation of geometric and rhythmatic shapes in geometrical and decorative designs and colour to understang designs as organised visual arrangements. 10 Marks 25 Periods
  2. Sketches from life and nature 10 Marks 25 Periods

Unit 3: Portfolio Assessment 20 Marks 48 Periods

  1. Record of the entire years performance from sketch to finished product. 10 Marks
  2. Five selected nature and object study exercises in any media done during the session including minimum of two still life exercises.
  3. Two Selected works of painting during the course by the candidates and certified by the school authorities as the work done in the school will be placed before the examiners for assessment.

Note:

  1. The Candidates should be given one hour-break after first three hours.
  2. The time-table to be so framed as to allow the students to work continuously for minimum of two periods at a stretch.

(B) GRAPHICS
(CODE No. 050)

Introduction: The Course in Graphics at Seniors Secondary stage as an elective subject is aimed to develop aesthetic sense of the students through the understanding of various important, well known aspects and modes of Visual art expression in India’s rich cultural heritage from the period of Indus Valley to the present time. It encompasses also a wider range of practical exercises in making of graphic prints for developing their mental faculties of observation, imagination, creation and physical & technical skills.

Objectives

  1. Theory (History of Indian Art)
    Note : As the syllabus of Graphics (Theory) is the same as that of Painting (Theory), its objectives are same.
  2. Practical
    The Purpose of introduction practical exercises in graphics is to help and enables students to make simple composition in monochrome and in colour through the various print – making techniques using methods and material specifically prescribed for adequate results. The students should be introduced to the subject by giving a short history of the print making techniques. They should be given exercises to inculcate respect for the tools and apparatus used in the various process including their maintenance and proper handling.

CLASS – XI (THEORY)

CBSE class 11 Fine Arts New Syllabus 2018-19

One Theory Paper 40 Marks
Unit wise Weightage Time : 2 Hours

UnitsPeriodsMarks
History of Indian Art
1.Pre-Historic Rock – Paintings and Art of Indus Valley1210
2.Buddhist and Jain and Hindu Art2415
3.Temple Sculpture, Bronzes and Artistic aspects of Indo-Islamic Architecture3615
7240

Notes: The Syllabus of Graphic (Theory) for Class XI is the same as that of Painting (Theory) for class XI given earlier.

CLASS – XI (PRACTICAL)

One Practical CPaper 60 Marks
Unitwise Weightage Time: 6 Hours (3+3)

UnitsPeriodsMarks
1.Relief Printing through Linocut /Woodcut/ Paper-cardboard10040
2.Portfolio Assessment4820
14860

Unit 1: To make Linocut/Woodcut/Paper-cardboard print on 1/4 Imperal sheet on a sheet on a given subject syllabus for Relief printing (Linocut/Woodcut/Paper-cardboard Print). 100 Periods

  1. Introduction of the history of print making.
  2. Printing methods and materials
  3. Characteristics of printing inks, solvents, and dyers
  4. Registration methods
  5. Simple, colour printing techniques.
  6. Finishing of the mounting and prints.

Unit 2: Portfolio Assessment 48 Periods

  1. Record of the entire year’s performance from sketch to finished product 10 Marks.
  2. The selected prints (either from Linocut/Woodcuts/Paper-carboard prints) prepared during the course by the candidate and certified by the school authorities as the work done in the school are to be placed before the examiners for assessment.

Notes:

  1. The Candidates should be given one hour break after first three hours.
  2. The time – table to be so framed as to allow the students to work continuously for minimum of two periods at a stretch.

 Download CBSE Syllabus of Class 11th


 

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