Art

ART 130 - Drawing I

This studio course is an introduction to fundamental drawing materials and techniques. Students explore a variety of themes and subjects, including still life, architecture, figure drawing, portraiture, and imagination. Formal elements covered include: line, value, volume, space, proportion, perspective, mark-making, and composition. Context for assignments is given through frequent discussion of both historical and contemporary artworks. In group critiques and discussions, we consider composition, representational accuracy, creative expression, content, and intention. Two three-hour periods per week. (4 credits)    

Frequency: Every semester.

ART 131 - Ceramics I

This introductory course will provide a supportive studio environment for the exploration of diverse approaches to the ceramic field, ranging from investigation of utilitarian object making to sculptural practice. Techniques and applications for both handbuilding and wheel throwing will be presented. Emphasis is placed on development and understanding of strong three-dimensional forms as well as the relationship with surface decoration. Content-based assignments allow for individual expression through creative problem solving. The course goal is to present students with a historical perspective and the understanding of contemporary ceramics, building an appreciation for the spirit of the handmade object as well as preparing students for upper level self-directed work. Lectures, demonstrations, critiques and gallery/museum visits will supplement studio work. Learning will be assessed primarily through portfolio production and review, along with class participation. Three two-hour periods per week. $100 materials fee is required.

 

Frequency: Offered every semester.

ART 149 - Introduction to Visual Culture

This course examines material and symbolic practices through myriad visual culture forms, from standards of fine art such as painting and sculpture to mass media including TV, film, advertising, and the Internet. Students will learn different theoretical paradigms and techniques for visual analysis in order to understand how visual culture mediates numerous social, economic, cultural and political relationships. We will investigate these diverse practices through lectures, guest speakers, film, historical art and media and, of course, those proliferating images that define our daily experiences. Offered every Fall.

Frequency: Every semester.

ART 160 - Art of the West I

​This course surveys the visual and material culture of Europe, the Middle East and the broader Mediterranean world from prehistory through the late Medieval period, including early Christian, Jewish and Islamic cultures. We consider the artistic and archaeological remains from the Near East, Egypt, the Aegean, Greece, Etruria, Rome, and western Europe from a contextual perspective in order to understand each culture's ideologies, and the diverse social and artistic purposes for which art and architecture was created and used.

 

Frequency: Every fall.

Cross-Listed as

CLAS 260 

ART 161 - Art of the West II

This course surveys artists and art movements that are generally perceived to be crucial in the development of Western art from the 14th through the 20th century. The course introduces students to art periods such as  Renaissance, Mannerism, Baroque, Rococo, Neoclassicism, Romanticism, Realism, Impressionism, Post-Impressionism and a wide spectrum of modernist art movements, including Fauvism, Cubism, Dada, Surrealism, and Abstract Expressionism. The course examines visual culture of this broad period of Western art within political, socio-historical and philosophical context in which it was produced. (4 credits).

Frequency: Spring semester.

ART 170 - Art of the East I: China

This course introduces the art and visual culture of China from the Neolithic era to the twenty-first century. Lectures and readings will teach methods of formal visual analysis as well as provide the opportunity for students to think critically about how scholars write the artistic history of the region. Through this class, students will engage with a broad array of media, from jade carvings, Buddhist cave painting, architecture, calligraphy and monumental landscape paintings to ceramics, modern graphic media, and contemporary installations. While examining the specific cultural, social, economic, and political functions of these spaces, images and objects, we will interrogate the multifaceted ways that shifting concepts of hybridity, ethnicity, authority, religion, militarism and politics have informed visual production.

Frequency: Fall semester.

Cross-Listed as

ASIA 170 

ART 171 - Art of the East II: Japan

This course examines the art, architecture, and visual culture of Japan, spanning a broad temporal frame from the ancient Neolithic era to our own contemporary moment.  We will discuss a diverse array of art and architecture from ancient Jomon pottery, Shinto shrines, and print media to Buddhist sculpture, painting practices during World War II, anime (cartoons) and manga (comics). In addition to learning methods of formal visual analysis, students will gain insight into how these works articulated complex artistic, social, economic, political, and religious trends. Through this course, students will develop skills to reflect critically on the production of narratives of Japanese culture, while considering concepts such as tradition, hybridity, value, authority, authenticity, sexuality, commodity flows, nationalism, and militarism.

Frequency: Every spring

Cross-Listed as

ASIA 171 

ART 194 - Topics Course

Varies by semester. Consult the department or class schedule for current listing.

ART 230 - Color

This studio course introduces the basic principles of color in the visual arts and wider culture.  Students explore a range of topics, including the historical uses of color, the psychology of color and the formal elements of color including: value, temperature, color interaction, afterimage and color as a design element. The class will be comprised of a series of small color studies advancing to more involved studio assignments. Some projects will be completed using paint while others will use media chosen by the student. The class will include painting/color demonstrations, color assignments, image presentations, readings, museum visits, individual and group critiques.

 

Frequency: Spring semester.

ART 233 - Photography I

This course introduces the conceptual, technical, and historical aspects of photography within a fine-arts context. The emphasis throughout is on photography as a creative and narrative medium and will introduce strategies and methods related to this goal through assignments and class activities. Students will learn the foundational aspects of digital photography from manual camera operation to the editing of images through Adobe Lightroom and Photoshop. Along the way, students will be introduced to digital workflow, color managment, and how to take their images from screen to print. Historical presentations and assigned readings will help students develop the critical skills needed to understand how photographs function in society and culture. $75 materials fee charged for course. Note: A digital SLR camera is required for this course.

Frequency: Every semester.

ART 234 - Painting I

An introduction to the studio practice of painting, using oil paint on a variety of supports ranging from paper, board and canvas to non-traditional painting surfaces. Exploration of the practical techniques and mechanics of painting as well as a consideration of content and meaning will be studied. Topics that will be studied include: paint-mixing, color matching, composition, design and a variety of painting styles. Readings and class discussions of historical and contemporary painting practices and issues will develop a visual vocabulary as well as critical/theoretical knowledge to complement technical skills. Lectures, demonstrations, critiques and a gallery/museum visit will supplement studio work. Three two-hour periods per week.

 

Frequency: Every semester.

ART 235 - Sculpture I: Basic Sculpture with a Dose of Hot Metal

We begin with an exploration of the nature of vision, creating life-size clay portrait heads of a partner. We move on to the exploration of the tools and processes available in the sculpture studio, including woodworking tools for both carving and fabrication. Sculpture I introduces students to case metal work in our foundry, where we will learn a lost wax ceramic shell casting system. The range of form which can be explored is infinite and starts with a wax form which is eventually replaced with 2100-degree bronze. Like my other course offerings, Sculpture I will include off-site projects that includes a class trip to my farm/studio in Western Wisconsin. $150 materials fee charged.

 

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

ART 130 is recommended

ART 236 - Printmaking I

A hands-on introduction to original printmaking in the media of relief, etching, lithography and handset type. Included are discussions of aesthetics, the impact of printed imagery on our society, printmaking practices from around the world and field trips to local exhibits and museum collections. Emphasis is on individual expression and appropriate techniques for the content. Two three-hour periods per week.

Frequency: Every semester.

ART 239 - 2-D Design

In this class we explore the fundamentals of two-dimensional design through a series of hands-on and digital projects. Topics such as process, pattern, iconography, collage and typeface are explored through both fine-art and commercial design projects. Demonstrations, field trips, and artist talks are included in addition to lab time and class discussions.  Software explored includes Adobe Illustrator, Photoshop, and InDesign. Three two-hour periods per week.

Frequency: Fall semester.

ART 252 - Gender, Sexualities, and Feminist Visual Culture

This course examines the ways in which gender and sexuality are understood in modern visual culture. It also covers a wide range of feminist approaches in the 20th and 21st century art and as they have been articulated in theory. Students explore social constructions of gender and sexualities, their visible and invisible representation, and discuss the impact of feminism and the changing role of women in society. The course will also cover some of the most recent global feminist trends and new directions in the feminist theory. Feminist work from Africa, India, Asia and Eastern and Central Europe and various marginalized cultural centers in Western Europe and the United States will be addressed.

Frequency: Offered every two years.

Cross-Listed as

WGSS 252 

ART 263 - Modern Art

This course explores major developments in European and American art from the 1900s to the 1980s, including Fauvism, Cubism, Expressionism, Dad, Surrealism, Abstract Expressionism, Pop, Minimalism, and postmodern art trends. It will examine the key figures and works of Modernist period and the critique of Modernism formulated by its contemporaries and the postmodern discourse. Throughout the semester we will trace the unfolding of different avant-garde practices, both in the early decades of the twentieth century and in the post-World War II period, and analyze them in the context ofpolitics and historical catastrophes of World War I and World War II, and with regard to ever increasing powers of capitalism and mass culture. Theoretical models used by critics and art historians to study artistic production of the twentieth century art will be incorporated in the course. 4 credits

Frequency: Fall semester every other year.

Prerequisite(s)

100-level Art History course or permission of instructor.

ART 264 - Contemporary Art and Critical Theory

This course examines the visual arts in the United States and Europe during the last three decades. It coves major artists and art movements that shaped the character of contemporary art within sociopolitical, cultural, and theoretical contexts. The course focuses on the exploration of the most recent artistic, cultural and intellectual trends, with attention to post-modernism, post-colonialism, globalization, internationalism, and multiculturalism.

Frequency: Spring semester, every other year.

Prerequisite(s)

ART 149 or ART 160 or ART 161 or permission of instructor.

 

ART 270 - Making Sacred: Religious Images and Spaces in Asia

This course contemplates the definition of Sacred Art and Sacred Space by focusing on religious visual culture in Asia and examining how intangible concepts of the divine have become tangible in art and architecture.  To better understand the multilayered functioning of devotional objects and spaces associated with religious doctrines such as Hinduism, Buddhism, Confucianism, Daoism, and Shintoism, the class will explore foundations in iconography and then compare different religious objects and spaces through concepts such as gender, state power, the body, nature, ritual, the grotesque, and death.  To account for the shifting meaning of religious icons over time, the class also reflects on how the significance of religious objects changes in the space of a museum.  Ultimately, this course allows us to contemplate the multifaceted ways religious beliefs have been visualized and how these manifestations exemplify systems of cultural exchange in Asia.

ART 271 - Japan and the (Inter)National Modern

This course introduces students to the art and visual culture of Japan from the late nineteenth century through the mid-twentieth century, a period of Japanese history marked by dramatic cultural, political, and social change.  The class focuses primarily on the visual arts from the 1850s to 1945, a time when modernism and modernity were seen (by some) as empowering and (by others) as a threat to foundations of national identity; we will also consider artistic practices in the postwar era to understand the "crisis of the modern" that developed in the first decades after the war as artists struggled to find their individual and national voices. Drawing on a diverse array of artistic forms and visual media, including painting, prints, sculpture, architecture, anime (Japanese cartoons), film, photography, advertising design, and manga (Japanese comics), we explore themes such as trauma, nationalism, imperialism, fascism, protest, hybridity, fantasy, embodiment, and performativity. Students will be asked to consider critically how these works operated as a part of international flows in art, design, and consumerism as well as how they contributed to evolving modern identities in Japan.

Frequency: Offered occasionally.

Cross-Listed as

ASIA 271 

ART 272 - Embodiment and Subjectivity in Later Chinese Art

This class explores the relationship between material practices and shifting subjectivities from the Qing dynasty (1644-1911) to the present day. While considering the dynamic development of modern subjectivities, evolving cultural connoisseurship, ethnic tensions, new definitions of citizenry, and counter-movements led by cynical agitators, this class draws on theories of embodiment by theorists such as Maurice Merleau-Ponty and Paul Crowther to delve into the rich resonance between representation and identity formation in China over the last 400 years. Students will learn to look closely at and write critically about a variety of media including paintings, calligraphy, prints, films, posters, performance art, and installations but will also relate this historical cultural production to contemporaneous artistic, social, and political discourses. In the process, we will complicate notions of "Chinese" art and "Chinese" identity in Asia and on the global stage.

Frequency: Alternate years.

Cross-Listed as

ASIA 272 

ART 280 - Art and Architecture of Ancient Egypt

This course explores the making and function of art and architecture in ancient Egypt along with its socio-economic and political context from pre-dynastic times (ca. 5300 - 3000 BCE) to the Roman era (30 BCE - 391 CE). The lectures and class discussions will focus on concepts of design, representation and aesthetics in Egypt, and explore the uses of art objects and monuments in politics, religion, private and state cults, and burial practices. Addressing topics such as pharaonic ideology, imperialism, gender, and afterlife, this course will help students comprehend the fundamental place of art and visual culture in the creation and sustenance of one of the oldest civilizations in the world.

Frequency: Alternate fall semesters.

ART 281 - Art and Architecture of Ancient Near East

This course explores the art and architecture of the Ancient Near East from the earliest agricultural societies in the 10th millennium BCE to the arrival of Islam in the 7th century CE. Within this historical framework the lectures and class discussions will focus on culturally specific concepts of design, representation and aesthetics in ancient Mesopotamia, Iran, Anatolia and Syro-Palestine, and explore their uses in politics, imperialism, burial practices, private rituals and state cults. The lectures will explore topics such as the development of narrative representation, monumental public art, portraiture, small-scale glyptic arts and the design, and production of personal ornaments such as jewelry.

Frequency: Alternate spring semesters.

ART 282 - Art and Architecture of the Islamic World

This course will explore the art and architecture of the Islamic world from the time of the Prophet Mohammed to the 18th century. The lectures and class discussions will focus on culturally specific concepts of design and aesthetics in the vast geography from the Atlantic Ocean to the Indian Subcontinent, and analyze a variety of genres including architecture, glass, wood and metal working, painting, calligraphy and ceramics in their political and socio-economic contexts. Within these chronological, geographical and typological frameworks, this course will focus on special themes such as patronage, art and politics, figural representation, religious vs. secular art, and the impact of pre-Islamic Near Eastern heritage and Christianity on the development of Islamic forms and styles.

ART 283 - Art and Architecture of Ancient Greece and Rome

This course will survey the art and architecture of ancient Greek and Roman worlds from the Bronze Age (ca. 3000 - 1200 BCE) to Late Antiquity (ca. 5th century CE). The class discussions will focus on concepts of design, representation and aesthetics in Greco-Roman art and architecture, and explore the uses of art objects and monuments in daily life, politics, imperialism, religion, burial practices, private rituals and state cults. The course will examine the developments in artistic forms and practices in their social, economic and historical context, taking into consideration the interaction between Greece and Rome, and the influences from contemporary societies such as the Near East and Egypt.

Frequency: Alternate spring semesters.

Cross-Listed as

CLAS 283 

ART 284 - Art and Architecture of Byzantium and Medieval Europe

This course will explore the art and architecture of the medieval Christian world from the time of Constantine the Great (306-337 CE) to the fall of Constantinople in 1453. The lectures and class discussions will focus on the role of images and relics in Christianity as well as the developments in sacred and secular architecture across Europe and the Byzantine empire. Special emphasis will be given to certain trends such as the foundation of monasteries, pilgrimage, icon and relic worship, and the emergence of Romanesque and Gothic styles in architecture, which changed the urban and rural topography of the continent.

Frequency: Alternate spring semesters.

ART 285 - Making of Imperial Cities: Babylon, Rome, and Constantinople

From the ancient world to the early modern era, Babylon, Rome and Constantinople served as the centers of great empires, and thus controlled vast demographic, material, intellectual and artistic resources. This course will explore the formation and transformation of these metropolises through centuries. What kind of social, political and economic conditions stimulated their rise? In what ways did their urban layout change through time? What forms of art and architecture defined them as imperial centers?  Keeping these main questions in mind, this course will explore the impact of politics, religion and other historically and culturally specific conditions on the formation of the three cities that has inspired Western imagination for millennia.

Frequency: Alternate fall semesters.

ART 294 - Topics Course

Varies by semester. Consult the department or class schedule for current listing.

ART 330 - Figure Drawing

In this course we will explore both the structural and expressive aspects of figure drawing. Students will be introduced to the elements of surface anatomy and structure of the human body through working with nude and clothed models, the skeleton, anatomical texts, and other source material. Confidence, the ability to improvise, and an expressive connection with the figure will be encouraged through exercises that encourage experimentation with gesture and materials. In an in-depth, independent final project, students will develop their own personal content related to the figure/body, using the materials and methods of their choice. Discussion of the various issues brought up by representation of the body will be part of our study of both contemporary and historical works of art. Every other fall.

Frequency: Every other fall.

Prerequisite(s)

ART 130 or permission of instructor.

ART 333 - Photography II

Building on the tools and techniques learned in the Photography I course, Photography II highlights the material aspect of photography in contemporary art and is designed for self-driven students wanting to pursue a photography-based art project. Alternative processes, advanced lighting, and digital distribution will be explored at length. Students will work toward the product of printed and digital portfolios and create work for a group exhibition. Class time will consist of critiques, readings, lectures, material demonstrations, field trips, and lab time. 4 credits.

Frequency: Every year.

Prerequisite(s)

ART 233 

ART 334 - Figure Painting

This studio art class introduces students to the formal and technical skills needed to represent the human body.  Students will learn how to paint the human figure by first studying anatomy and movement and working  from the skeleton and models. Portrait painting as well as full-figure painting will be taught. The class will situate figure painting as subject matter within the context of art history and contemporary art and address some of the social debates around representation and identity. Projects will focus on topics such as the psychological body, the political body and the abstracted body. Lectures, demonstrations, critiques and  gallery/museum visits will supplement studio work. Three two-hour periods per week. (Offered intermittently.)

 

Frequency: Alternate odd years.

Prerequisite(s)

ART 234 or permission of instructor.

ART 367 - 3-D Design

We are surrounded by three dimensional design; from the architecture of our built environment to the tools and objects that surround us, to the human-altered landforms and plantings of our larger environment. All of these elements can be considered and affected by design choices which we make. In the class we build structures which can be considered from structural, aesthetic, and functional points of view. Some of these projects are built to very specific parameters so that trade-offs can be observed and measured. We smash a lot of things, but learn a lot about problem-solving along the way. The course includes a field trip to my farm/studio in Western Wisconsin where we install a large site-specific project. Past projects have included a collaboratively-built ninety-three foot long illuminated lantern across the pastures, as well as a series of kinetic structures. The food is great too!

Frequency: Fall semester.

ART 370 - Drawing II

Building on Art 130, this studio course seeks to enlarge the student's visual vocabulary and inventive capacities in drawing. Projects are more complex and require a sustained effort. Students develop more individual content and explore a wider range of drawing styles and materials. Overall theme of the course varies each semester. Group discussions, critiques, slide lectures, and field trips are included. Two three-hour periods per week. May be taken up to three times for credit.

Frequency: Spring semester.

Prerequisite(s)

ART 130 (Drawing I), or instructor's permission.

ART 371 - Painting II

A continuation of ART 234, expanding both technical and critical/theoretical knowledge through projects which demand the development of each student's individual interests. Required projects will encourage increasing self-direction and development of the students' own artistic vision. Readings will supplement students'  critical and  theoretical understanding of historical and contemporary art practices. Weekly group discussions and critiques. Three two-hour periods per week.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

ART 234 

ART 372 - Sculpture II: Metal Fabrication and Welding

In this course, students build upon and expand the basic technical skills acquired in Sculpture I, and work to develop more sophisticated, individually-designed projects in a variety of media. Basic welding is taught, allowing students to develop strength and scale in their projects. the new The foundry provides the means for an individual or a small group to cast bronze components which can become part of larger sculptural pieces. The foundry process includes working with dangerous materials, requires wearing of funny outfits, and offers the potential for dramatic moments. Students in Sculpture II will create a piece for transport and installation at the farm/studio. A typical project which could be shown at the farm might be a wind-powered kinetic sculpture.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

ART 235 

ART 373 - Printmaking II

This course is a continuation of ART 236, focusing on individually generated projects. There is an introduction of new techniques appropriate for content such as monoprint, collograph, screenprint, photo-printmaking and computer-based processes. Field trips, and arranged meetings.

Frequency: Every semester.

ART 374 - Ceramics II

This course is for students with a passion for clay! Designed to engage and build on students' previous ceramic experiences, advancing their knowledge, techniques and concepts of contemporary ceramic art. Course content will be both assignment based and self-directed whether created on the wheel or through handbuilding. Through thoughtful discussion, critical examination and evaluation of concepts and ideas the class encourages students to develop a better understanding of their relationship to the rich tradition of ceramics and ceramic sculpture. Students will develop an understanding of glaze and clay materials while also taking on responsibilities for electric, gas and raku kiln firings. Lectures, demonstrations, critiques and gallery/museum visits will supplement studio work. Learning will be assessed primarily through portfolio production and review, along with class participation. May be taken without an introductory class with instructor's review and approval. Can be taken for credit multiple times. Three two-hour periods per week. $100 materials fee is required.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

ART 131, ART 133, or approval of instructor.

ART 375 - Race, Ethnicity, Class, and Gender in American Art

This course provides an introduction to the diversity of twentieth century visual culture of the United States, within the historical, social, and cultural contexts in which it is created. It will analyze the intersection and the social dynamics of race and ethnicity, along with gender and class, and how these shaped the experience of American artists and their audiences at various historical moments during the last century. Studying the work of Native American, African-American, Asian-American, and Latino-American artists in response to the mainstream US art and culture, will provide students with broad and complext understanding of concepts of race, ethnicity, class, and gender as reflected in artistic production of this marginalized artists and art groups.

Frequency: Offered in the fall every two years.

Prerequisite(s)

At least one course in Art History, WGSS or AMST or permission of the instructor.

ART 380 - Art and Iconoclasm from teh Ancient World to Early Modern Era

From ancient Mesopotamia to modern Europe, people attacked, mutilated and smashed images with motivations influenced by religion, politics and other ideological agendas. This course will explore the dynamics of such iconoclastic attacks on images by examining case studies from ancient, medieval and early modern contexts in the Near East, Mediterranean world and Europe. How and why have images been perceived as a threat by monarchs, invading armies or religious zealots? What were the intended outcomes of image destruction? By focusing on these main questions, this course will explore the function and power of images in pre-modern and early modern societies.

Frequency: Alternate spring semesters.

ART 394 - Topics Course

Varies by semester. Consult the department or class schedule for current listing.

ART 487 - Art History Methodology Seminar

This course is designed for graduating art history majors and it exposes them to methods and theories of art history, with a particular focus on the transformation of the discipline that began in the 1970s and continues to the present. The course will expose the students to both conventional methods of art historical analysis (style, form, iconography)  and to the so called "revisionist" perspectives of "new" art history. The course surveys a wide range of approaches used in the discipline, beginning with writers such as Vasari, Riegl, Panofsky, Gombrich, and ending with the more recent art historical studies informed by Marxism, feminism, and  postmodern and postcolonial theories. Students must enroll in a 2-credit independent study course in the spring semester of their senior year to do additional preparation for the successful completion of their capstone requirement, which culminates in a public oral presentation.

Frequency: Fall semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Art History seniors only.

ART 488 - Senior Studio Seminar

This course provides a setting in which art studio majors complete their capstone projects, including mounting a professional exhibition of recent work. It provides a look ahead to post-Macalester opportunities and the challenges of graduate school, jobs, and career opportunities in art. Arts professionals make presentations to the class and readings provide theoretical grounding for putting contemporary art in context. Students prepare artist statements, professional resumes and learn grant and application writing techniques. Two three-hour sessions per week.

Frequency: Spring semester.

ART 490 - Art Apprenticeship

ART 494 - Topics Course

Varies by semester. Consult the department or class schedule for current listing.

ART 601 - Tutorial

Supervised individual or small group study with a faculty member in studio or art history allowing the student to explore the field beyond regular course offerings.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor and department chair.

ART 602 - Tutorial

Supervised individual or small group study with a faculty member in studio or art history allowing the student to explore the field beyond regular course offerings.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor and department chair.

ART 603 - Tutorial

Supervised individual or small group study with a faculty member in studio or art history allowing the student to explore the field beyond regular course offerings.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor and department chair.

ART 604 - Tutorial

Supervised individual or small group study with a faculty member in studio or art history allowing the student to explore the field beyond regular course offerings.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor and department chair.

ART 611 - Independent Project

Independent work in any art medium or in the history of art.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor and department chair.

ART 612 - Independent Project

Independent work in any art medium or in the history of art.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor and department chair.

ART 613 - Independent Project

Independent work in any art medium or in the history of art.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor and department chair.

ART 614 - Independent Project

Independent work in any art medium or in the history of art.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor and department chair.

ART 621 - Internship

May be used in the art major/minor only with approval of the department chair.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor. Work with Internship Office.

ART 622 - Internship

May be used in the art major/minor only with approval of the department chair.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor. Work with Internship Office.

ART 623 - Internship

May be used in the art major/minor only with approval of the department chair.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor. Work with Internship Office.

ART 624 - Internship

May be used in the art major/minor only with approval of the department chair.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor. Work with Internship Office.

ART 631 - Preceptorship

Preceptorships may be used in the art major/minor only with approval of the instructor and the department chair.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor. Work with Academic Programs.

ART 632 - Preceptorship

Preceptorships may be used in the art major/minor only with approval of the instructor and the department chair.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor. Work with Academic Programs.

ART 633 - Preceptorship

Preceptorships may be used in the art major/minor only with approval of the instructor and the department chair.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor. Work with Academic Programs.

ART 634 - Preceptorship

Preceptorships may be used in the art major/minor only with approval of the instructor and the department chair.

Frequency: Every semester.

Prerequisite(s)

Permission of instructor. Work with Academic Programs.