analyze your issue/event in wellness through the lenses of the natural and applied sciences and the social
sciences. Like Milestone Two, this task provides you with an opportunity to dive deeper into your analysis of the issue/event through these two lenses. This will
provide you with a chance to practice analyzing your issue/event through these lenses and receive feedback on this practice attempt.
broad and bold strokes to cover large areas with a wash of shadow. For the features most directly exposed to the light source coming from the top right corner, one can see that sargent only uses light strokes that do not extend all the way to carve out the depth of the indents. The variance of how Sargent renders object with shadow for different areas demonstrates an expertise knowledge of how the values change for the object’s different planes when they interact with the light. By painting the shadow, Sargent is like a sculptor chipping away at the clay to reveal the sculpture with each stroke he lays on the white canvas. In reference to Sargent’s general process, the last step where he adds detail with more precise strokes to suggest the nature of the things he is portraying seems at first simple. However, there is also much to say about the sheer variety of brush strokes that Sargent is capable of. Sargent is credited with an adorit and nimble hand as he is able to produce a plethora of squiggles, blotches and lines in all directions inimaginable. Amatures imitating Sargent will probably pick this up and accent their paintings with strokes of all different characters. Instead of making the painting and the objects it portrays more coherent however, the amature will most likely decorate the canvas with random strokes that destroy the composition of the painting. Aside from technical prowess, in this case an expert command of the brush, deliberation before laying down a brush stroke is extremely important. While Sargent was known to start his paintings off with rapid strokes and lines, “from the moment that he began really to paint, he worked with a kind of concentrated deliberation, a slow haste so to speak, holding his brush poised in the air for an instant and then putting it just where and how he intended it to fall” (Charteris). Although Sargent works in a seemingly free and loose manner, Sargent does not mindlessly lay down color without careful deliberat>GET ANSWER