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Narration is also an art form! By using your imagination and drawing upon your participative experiences with various art forms, you begin to understand that your interpretation of a work of art is a work of art, itself. Narration is an articulation of the stories about and within varied art forms. Your narration will tell a story about what you “see” in the work of art. By doing this, you are developing and fine tuning your own awareness of art and your own sensitivity to the metaphorical and symbolic representations found within a work of art.In this Assignment, you compose a narrative interpretation of an assigned work of art.By Day 1To prepare:Study the photograph (or other work of art) that you were assigned for interpretation.By Day 3Post a description of your assigned art form.Address the following items:Symbolism and metaphors within the work of artSettingPoint of ViewNarrator/NarrationAn abstract is not required.Support your assertions by making at least two documented references from your course materials, following examples of documentation in the “Common Reference List Examples” document in this week’s Learning Resources.Students with the last names, starting withO-Z, will review one of the photographs of their choice from the series, Poetry Meets Politics in Photos of China by Liu Heung Shing at or . The last link has more pictures. Please follow this template to create a reference to your photo:Photographer’s last name, initial of the first name. (date). Description [Photo]. Retrieved from two links will help you to master the principles of critiquing and reflect on the art of giving meaning and capturing the essence of daily life. You may include them in your week 2 discussion threads:Tallis, T. (2006). Critiquing photographs. Retrieve d from Jones, J. (2013), January 10). Photography is the art of our time. The Guardian. Retrieved from