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More Than Meets the Eye: Subject Cataloging for Images

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Karen Kessel presentation for "More Than Meets the Eye? Retrieving Art Images by Subject" session at VRA + ARLIS/NA 2nd joint conference in Minneapolis, MN.

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More Than Meets the Eye: Subject Cataloging for Images

  1. 1. More Than Meets the Eye Subject Cataloging for Images ARLIS/VRA Joint Annual Conference, Minneapolis, MN 2011
  2. 2. Moderator: Karen Kessel Visual Resources Specialist, Sonoma State University <ul><li>Patricia Harpring, Director, Getty Digital Art History Access and Vocabulary Program </li></ul><ul><li>Judy Weedman, Professor, San Jose State University School of Library and Information Science </li></ul><ul><li>Dustin Wees, Director of Metadata and Cataloging, ARTstor </li></ul><ul><li>Hans Brandhorst, ICONCLASS </li></ul>
  3. 3. Charles Sheeler, Self-Portrait , 1923 Charles Sheeler uses this image of a telephone to convey something about himself as an artist
  4. 4. For Images, Subject equals Of- ness About- ness Who, What, Where, When, Why
  5. 5. Pieter Brueghel, Landscape with the Fall of Icarus Pieter Brueghel the Elder , Landscape with the Fall of Icarus
  6. 6. Rene Magritte, The Son of Man, 1964 “ Everything we see hides another thing; we always want to see what is hidden by what we see. There is an interest in that which is hidden and which the visible does not show us.”
  7. 7. Fogg Classification System Subject Categories Religious Subjects (further subdivided by iconographic categories for Western and Asian art) Mythology, Legend, and Allegory Portraits, subdivided by gender, number, identity Landscape and Marine Architectural subjects   Architecture, Sculpture and Decorative arts have additional categories by function
  8. 8. Simons Tansey Classification System Subject Categories Abstractions Altarpieces Animals and Plants Asiatic Religious subjects Cycles or series Architectural exteriors and interiors Busts Figures Furniture Genre Historical, military, political Modern art movements Landscapes, seascapes, cityscapes
  9. 9. Simons Tansey Classification System Subject Categories Mythological, allegorical, legendary, literary New Testament Old Testament and Apocrypha Portraits Saints Still Lifes Art Theory, subdivided into Color, Composition, and Perspective Tombs, for Sculpture Architecture and Decorative Arts are categorized by function
  10. 10. Sonoma State University Art Department Local Subject Cataloging Terms Animals Architecture Subjects Interiors Figurative (People) Landscape, Seascape, Sky Natural Forces Non-Objective Still Life Inanimate Objects Plant Forms
  11. 11. Erwin Panofsky’s 3 levels of Meaning in Art: Physical description Expressional analysis or identification of subject Iconographic Interpretation
  12. 12. “ Presentation Theme” drawn from a Moche stirrup bottle from ancient Peru and interpreted by Christopher Donnan

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