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Playing with Pop-ups (Anglais) Flexibound – 1 mai 2014


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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

Enter the enchanting world of pop-ups and handmade paper crafts. Join author Helen Hiebert as she guides you through materials, tools and pop-up basics including parallel folds, angle folds, combinations and variations, and layered pop-ups. Enjoy creating 20 projects to play with ranging from cards and books to buildings, graphic design pieces, and more. Featuring a high-end gallery of artists, whose beautiful work will inspire you to make your own amazing paper art, Playing with Pop-Ups will teach you to create interactive pieces that everyone will enjoy.

Biographie de l'auteur

Helen Hiebert is a Colorado artist who constructs installations, sculptures, films and artist books using handmade paper, thread and light to create transcendent experiences that alter viewers’ perceptions of time, space and form. She teaches and lectures about papermaking and lamp-making internationally, and has served as an adjunct faculty member at Oregon College of Art & Craft and Pacific University. Helen exhibits her work internationally, she is author of the books Papermaking with Plants, The Papermaker's Companion, and Paper Illuminated, Playing With Paper, and she is a regular contributor to Hand Papermaking Newsletter. Helen has an extensive network of paper colleagues around the world and her interest in how things are made (from paper) keeps her up-to-date on current paper trends.

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Amazon.com: 4.9 étoiles sur 5 19 commentaires
33 internautes sur 33 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A very hands-on book 8 mai 2014
Par Parka - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Flexibound
Playing with Pop-ups by author Helen Hiebert is an activity book on creating pop-ups.

It's a beginners book that goes through the basic techniques of creating cuts and folds. The instructions are clear and simple to follow.

The book starts off with the materials required and then proceeds on quickly to the 20 hands-on projects.

The designs of the pop ups are included in the book with instructions to photocopy them into different sizes. You don't want to cut the pages off from this beautiful book. The pop-up designs are also available for download on the publisher Quarry Books website.

The first five are elementary projects to start you off. The next 15 are more interesting and you can create pop-up subjects like city skyline, robot, dragon, carousel book, and more. Some are quite elaborate designs requiring many cuts, folds and gluing. The end result is often delightful and charming, such as the recreation of an interior room, or a volvelle (a rotating paper mechanism).

The last chapter features a gallery of artworks from paper engineers and artists. 25 are featured and the works are wonderful and inspiring.

Highly recommended to pop-up beginners.

(See more pictures of the book on my blog. Just visit my Amazon profile for the link.)
15 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Real genius in teaching pop-ups! 9 août 2014
Par Peter Verheyen - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Flexibound Achat vérifié
Reviewed by Suzy Morgan for Bonefolder Extras @ http://bonefolderextras.blogspot.com/2014/08/playing-with-pop-ups-art-of-dimensional.html

I love pop-up books. I collect pop-up books: my family still gives them to me as birthday and holiday presents, even though I am a grown adult. I work in a library with a substantial collection of pop-up books, and I am quick to tell anyone who will listen that I have gotten to hold and play with an original Meggendorfer pop-up book. Therefore, I wasn’t surprised when I was asked to review Helen Hiebert’s new book, Playing With Pop-Ups. A passing observer would probably remark that I was “elated” at the prospect of doing such a review.

Teaching the art of the pop-up is difficult, just like any how-to book about bookbinding, because it challenges the author to describe 3-D concepts in a 2-D format. Many pop-up structures function with a front-end and a back-end structure, just like a website: the viewer almost always only sees the front-end result, and the back-end support is not very apparent except to the experienced reader. I’ve looked at many a damaged pop-up book and wondered, “How on EARTH did they make this?” while trying to fit two parts of a broken whole back together unsuccessfully. Helen Hiebert’s approach to this essential problem with teaching these complicated structures is a combination of providing templates to practice on, and a wealth of concisely illustrated instructions.

The book begins with a very brief history of pop-ups, a commentary on the state of pop-up arts today, an interesting glimpse into the production of a commercially published pop-up book, and overview of the basic pop-up terminology, tools, and tricks of the trade. I particularly enjoyed the description of the production line process of a commercially published pop-up, myself. Each different kind of fold and cut used in the following project instructions was clearly illustrated with a nice photograph and a well-written description. Hiebert also provides a list of recommended tools, as well as alternatives for some tools – like using a paperclip or the back of a knife instead of a bone folder to fold or score paper. This is a nice touch that makes the craft more accessible and promotes the kind of “creative reuse” so endemic to bookbinding.

However, in my opinion, the real genius of Hiebert’s book is the templates she provides for each project. These are pages in the book that are meant to be photocopied onto the paper of your choice, and then you just follow the dotted, dashed, and solid lines with bonefolder, knife, and glue, to create the pop-up. The first three projects are termed “Pop-up Warm-ups,” and are meant to familiarize the budding paper-engineer with the basic tenants of pop-up structure. The projects that follow increase in difficulty, but provide a nicely diverse range of different types of structures and themes. These include a pop-up city skyline, a Valentine’s card, paper earrings, a tunnel book, and a volvelle with six slots. Our conservation lab intern and I spent a happy afternoon completing one of the projects using the templates. It’s really a no-brainer way of teaching the structure, as it removes the risk of beginner mistakes such as mis-measuring; each part of the template is clearly labeled with different lines for cuts, mountain folds, or valley folds. The other wonderful thing about the templates is that many of them are blank or simple enough that you could easily customize them or slightly modify them to create an original work. In my opinion, the templates get the point across very effectively and leave very little confusion about how they should work.

The final section of the book is devoted to a beautifully photographed gallery of current-day pop-up book artists and their work. Seeing these artist’s amazing work serves as inspiration to think creatively about your own future projects, as well as a visual bibliography of pop-up books to seek out in your local library or bookstore. As a collector of pop-up books, it was reaffirming to see books from my own library represented and to feel that kindred spark of passion for the art. In other words, “We like the same pop-up books!” Hiebert’s book is a solid addition to the library of any beginner or intermediate paper engineer, and is a welcome complement to other pop-up book manuals, such as Carol Barton’s The Pocket Paper Engineer series or David Carter and James Diaz’s The Elements of Pop-Up.

_______________________________

Suzy Morgan is a 2009 graduate of the School of Information at the University of Texas at Austin, where she received a certificate in advanced studies in conservation from the Kilgarlin Center for the Preservation of the Historic Record. She has had internships at Northwestern University, Syracuse University, the Cincinnati Art Museum and the Ringling Museum of Art. After working as the web developer at the Newberry Library and working in private practice as a book conservator and preservation consultant, she is now Preservation Specialist for the Arizona State Library.She is also the creator of The Multi-lingual Bookbinding/Conservation Dictionary Project: The goal of this project is to combine, in one place, all the known bookbinding and book conservation terminology, in as many languages as possible.
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Successfully dive into pop-up construction 1 mai 2014
Par Ann Martin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Flexibound
Playing with Pop-Ups is a book that will appeal to makers of all ages... well, at least those who are old enough to safely handle a craft knife! I enjoyed learning about the history of pop-ups and found the early examples fascinating. Pop-up and paper engineering terms are clearly explained and necessary supplies are detailed. There is even a description of how pop-up books are made in a factory - something I'll admit to having wondered about while paging through an especially complex pop-up book or two. As for the fifteen projects, each gives practice for a different type of construction. You'll find attractive paper earrings, a clever, two-sided accordion book, a method for creating a pop-up skyline of your favorite city, an intriguing tunnel book, and a rotating volvelle, just to name several. There is a nice range of projects - a few are quite easy, while others will require more time and thought to complete. Templates, detail photographs, and paper recommendations to create each example are included. I would have liked to see a more thorough Table of Contents that includes the name and page number of each project for ease in returning to those that had caught my eye. There is a gallery in the back of the book that shows inspirational examples created by many well-respected pop-up artists.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Inspiring and informative. 24 mai 2014
Par Elsa Mora - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Flexibound
PLAYING WITH POP-UPS will inspire you to play with pop-ups for sure. This book includes great projects for you to do, (I'm fascinated with the Volvelle with Six Slots), templates, and a valuable gallery with the work of contemporary artists working in this field. There are tons of beautiful photographs for you to enjoy. Something that I specially appreciated were the 2 pages dedicated to explaining the production of a pop-up in the factory. First time that I see this often overlooked detail in a book on this subject. Thank you, Helen Hiebert, for the great job.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 loves POPup books like her grandmother 29 janvier 2015
Par Karen K - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Flexibound Achat vérifié
My granddaughter loves, loves, loves POPup books like her grandmother. And they are a marvel. So it seemed the perfect Xmas gift for her to learn how to make one. If nothing else, she will appreciate the clever workmanship that goes into their creation.
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