Kim Jung Gi has been hailed a contemporary master of drawing. He has published sketchbooks that are fine examples of illustration/graphic design. In drawing circles he has become known for conducting live recorded question and answer sessions. Recently, he even conducted one at SDSU.
Find Your Black & White Illustration:
Taking some inspiration from the film on Kim Yung Gi, find a black and white illustration that helps to tell a story and is visually dynamic. Sci-Fi and Fantasy books, graphic novels, and video games are great places to search. Be sure to mention the name of the artist, title of the artwork (if possible) and where the illustration can be found in your thread.Discussion Questions:
Tell us why you chose this illustration.
What is it about the artwork that made an impression on you?
What do you feel makes it visually effective? Discuss some principles of design that are responsible for the visual impact created in the artwork.
od suggests the policy was nothing more than the elimination of a section of the peasants and was considered viable by Stalin if it achieved the collectivisation of agriculture. The speech clearly demonstrates that Stalin saw the eradication of the kulaks as a necessity that would have achieved a collectivised countryside and enabled workers to transition into industrial manufacturing. However, this is undoubtedly too extreme to be considered justified. This achievement was Stalin’s justification of the elimination of an entire class and his justification alone. The speech is credible since it was delivered at the time when Stalin had no challenge to his leadership, reinforcing that the view he portrayed was his genuine opinion and not one needed to raise support from the party. In addition, this source is supported by the formalisation of the Politburo’s policy titled. “On measures for the elimination of kulak households in districts of comprehensive collectivisation.” The resolution originated from the Politburo therefore it is definitely true in representing the methods deemed viable by Stalin – he had significant influence within the Politburo since the Left and Right Opposition had been eliminated. The resolution categorised kulaks into; those that were to be shot or imprisoned, those that were to be sent to Siberia, the North, the Urals or Kazakhstan after confiscation of their property and those to be evicted and used in labour colonies. As a result, 500,000 kulaks were killed. The advocation of social cleansing as a policy firmly demonstrates that the policy of collectivisation was incredibly extreme; too extreme to ever be considered justifiable by its achievements. However, even if there is evidence explaining the significant injustices of the methods of collectivisation, the achievement cannot be disregarded. Ward argues “there were some dramatic advances. In these four or five years the Soviet economy was fundamentally transformed.” If the morality debate of the methods is removed, then there is little challenge to Ward’s argument and the achievement of collectivisation from an economic standpoint. Albeit it yielded less than expected, the key objective was to free labour to move to the cities. This is definitely credited by statistics. In 1930 23.6% of farms were collectivised and by 1941 98% had been, although it must be acknowledged that by this stage the USSR had just declared war against Nazi Germany. Hence, many of the peasants could have opted to join the kolkhozes in an act of patriotism and this could distort the statistics. It does indicate an almighty achievement to have nearly all farms collectivised in a 10-year period. As a result, it enabled 25 million small holdings to convert i>GET ANSWER