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Chariton Noses
Chariton Noses

One Drawing A Day: A 6-Week Course Exploring Cr... __EXCLUSIVE__


The department seeks to present an integrated and comprehensive introduction to studio art, including art history, criticism and theory. Programs provide intensive professional training for students interested in a career in the field of art. Students may choose any of several areas and, with faculty guidance, construct an individual program fitted to particular objectives. Degree options for the B.A., B.F.A., M.A., and M.F.A. degrees are in Sculpture, Ceramics, Printmaking, Photography, Painting and Drawing, and Art History (M.A. only). Courses in art criticism are included in the program. The curriculum also includes courses that prepare students for certification in teaching art K-12. Advanced Placement Policy Undergraduate students wishing to challenge foundations courses for advanced placement must adhere to the following. Students can only try to challenge the foundations courses (Art 123A, Drawing,; 125A, 2-D Foundations; 135A, 3-D Foundations). Students who have taken AP exams still must submit a portfolio to challenge art classes. Portfolios are reviewed the two weeks prior to registration for each semester by a committee of representative faculty from the 2-D and 3-D areas. Two weeks prior to the semester students may submit a portfolio of eight to ten slides or pieces of actual work to the department office. If challenging more than one course, students need eight to ten works in each area, for example: 8-10 drawing samples for 123A, 8-10 color works for 125A, and 8-10 3-D pieces for 135A. Submission of work does not guarantee advanced placement. Students with transfer credits from another institution must contact the chair of the department for review of transfer transcripts to make an advanced placement assessment. Special Degree Requirements back to top Refer to graduation requirements listed previously in the catalog. See index. Students pursuing Bachelor of Fine Arts or Bachelor of Arts degrees with options in the Art Department must earn a "C" grade or better in all at courses fulfilling requirements in order to graduate. Bachelor of Fine Arts Review Process Initially, all student enter as Bachelor of Arts (B.A.) candidates. Prerequisites for application to the Bachelor of Fine Arts (B.F.A.) program are: ART 123A, 125A, and 135A, beginning course work in four of six studio areas and FA 365L. For the first application, students must have earned more than 33 art credits and less than 39. Second application may be made sometime before the senior year (90 total credits). A student may apply only twice to the program. Application includes: application form including area faculty signature, statement of intent, and a portfolio of ten 35mm slides representing the breadth and quality of work. B.F.A. application are reviewed at mid-semester in the autumn of each year, two weeks prior to spring semester advance registration. One regularly scheduled day will be set aside for the reviews. B.F.A. students must maintain a 3.0 in the major with a 2.5 average overall. Failure to maintain a 3.0 grade point average in the major will result in the student being placed on probationary status. B.A. students who continue to accumulate credits may apply to the B.F.A. program prior to senior status (90 credits) via the application process. The grade point average requirements for the B.F.A. program are applied (3.0 in the major with a 2.5 average overall). Additionally, ART 494 (Professional Practices) and 499 (Thesis), including the B.F.A. show, are required. Transfer students must undergo the same procedure. Bachelor of Fine Arts with a major in Fine Arts, options in Ceramics, Painting and Drawing, Photography, Printmaking or Sculpture The Bachelor of Fine Arts, major in Fine Arts, options in Ceramics, Painting and Drawing, Photography, Printmaking, or Sculpture is a professional degree requiring 75 credits in art distributed as follows: art fundamentals, 9; beginning art history, 6; photography, 3; ceramics, 3; printmaking, 3; sculpture, 3; painting, 3; drawing, 3; introductory art criticism, 3; upper-division art history, 6; upper-division art criticism, 3; upper-division studio courses outside your area of concentration (to include Drawing II), 12; upper-division studio courses in the area of concentration, 12; professional practices/senior thesis, 6. The Upper-division Writing Expectation must be met by taking an upper-division writing course from the approved list in the Academic Policies and Procedures section of this catalog. University General Education requirements must be fulfilled as listed previously in the catalog. See index. ART 123A is a prerequisites for all 200-level two-dimensional studio art courses. ART 125A is a prerequisite for all 200-level painting and drawing courses. ART 135A is a prerequisite for all 200-level ceramic and sculpture courses. Bachelor of Arts with a major in Fine Arts, option in Art Fine Arts majors seeking the Bachelor of Arts degree with an Art option must complete 57 credits in art: art fundamentals, 9; beginning art history, 6; upper-division art history, 6; photography, 3; ceramics, 3; printmaking 3; sculpture, 3; painting, 3; drawing, 3; introductory art criticism, 3; upper-division art history 6; upper-division studio courses (to include Drawing II), 12; upper-division art criticism, 3. The Upper-division Writing Expectation must be met by taking an upper-division writing course from the approved list in the Academic Policies and Procedures section of this catalog. See index. University general requirements must be fulfilled as listed previously in the catalog. Bachelor of Arts with a major in Fine Arts, option in Art Education The art education option is designed for the student seeking an endorsement (K-12) in the extended major teaching field of art. A student must meet complete ART 123A, 125A, 135A, 150L, 151L, 215A, 229A, 235, 240A 407, 408 and one course chosen from ART 231A, 232A, 233A, or 234A. Dance 427, Philosophy 340, three elective credits in drama and three elective credits in music also are required. For an endorsement to teach are (K-12), a student also must gain admission to Teacher Education and Student Teaching and meet all the requirements for teacher certification (see the School of Education section the this catalog). The Upper-division Writing Expectation must be met by taking an upper-division writing course from the approved list in the Academic Policies and Procedures section of this catalog. See index. University general requirements must be fulfilled as listed previously in the catalog. Suggested Course of Study back to top




One Drawing A Day: A 6-Week Course Exploring Cr...


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Requirements for a Minor back to top Art History/Criticism To earn a minor in art history/criticism the student must complete at least 24 credits to include the following; ART 123A; ART 150L, 151L, ART 203; 9 credits from 300-level art history courses; 3 credits from ART 303H, or 400-level art history and criticism courses. Art Studio To earn a minor in art studio the student must complete at least 27 credits to include the following: ART 123A, 125A, 135A; ART 150L, 151L; 9 credits from ART 215A, 229A, 231A, 232A, 233A, 234A, 235, 240A, or 223; and 3 credits in 300-level studio courses. Courses back to top U=for undergraduate credit only, UG-for undergraduate or graduate credit, G=for graduate credit. R after the credit indicates the course may be repeated for credit to the maximum indicated after the R. Studio Courses U 123A Drawing Fundamentals 3 cr. Offered every term. An introduction to the studio practice and theory of art. Exploration of drawing media and techniques including the use of illusionistic space, design and abstraction. U 125A Color and Design 3 cr. Offered autumn and spring. Prereq. or coreq., ART 123A. An exploration of the basic elements and principles of design, including the use of color. Emphasis is on solving specific design problems through conceptualization and technique. U 129 Ceramics for Non-Majors 3 cr. Offered intermittently. A general introduction to art using ceramics. Less specialized than Ceramics I for fine arts majors. Credit not allowed toward a B.A., B.F.A., or minor in art. U 135A Three-Dimensional Fundamentals 3 cr. Offered autumn and spring. Basic three-dimensional course for both general education and beginning art students. Prerequisite to beginning sculpture and beginning ceramics. Emphasis placed on conceptualization and formal development of the 3-D object in the areas of mass, scale, texture, space and color. U 195 special Topics Variable cr. (R-6) Offered intermittently. Experimental offerings of visiting professors, experimental offerings of new courses, or one-time offerings of current topics. U 215A Photography I 3 cr. Offered every term. Prereq., ART 123A. Introduction to photography as an art form. Exposure, camera basics, composition, developing, printing, print finishing techniques. Focus on technical expertise and issues of content and personal expression. U 223 Drawing I 3 cr. Offered autumn. Prereq., ART 123, 125. Exploration of form, space, color, scale, composition and various drawing materials, with emphasis on linking content with appropriate expression. U 229A Ceramics I 3 cr. Offered autumn and spring. Prereq., ART 135A. Introduction to clay as a historical and contemporary art-making medium. Basic methods of building with clay, with emphasis on handbuilding; elementary solutions to problems of glazing and surface treatment. U 231A Printmaking I: Etching/Collagraph 3cr. (R-9) Offered autumn. Prereq., ART 123A. Introduction to basic techniques of metal engraving and etching, and collagraph. 041b061a72


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