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Art History I

Art History I

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Published by JenJames

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Published by: JenJames on Aug 11, 2011
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Art History I- Prehistoric to Gothic Art 104
Instructor: Jennifer Rogenski Phone: 618.235.2700 ext..4003Email: Jennifer.rogenski@swic.edu Office:Blog: jensartforum.blogspot.com Rm: 1220
ART 104 or consent of instructor.
: Art History, Portable Edition; books 1-6 
, Marilyn Stokstad
Course Description
: A survey of European and Near Eastern Art coveringPrehistoric, Ancient Near East, Egyptian, Aegean, Greek, Etruscan, Roman, EarlyChristian, Medieval, Romanesque, and Gothic art. The course will utilize singlescreen or multiple rear screen slide projection, video tapes, lectures, discussions, anda museum trip.
Upon successful completion of the course, a student should be able to:
Identify the materials (mediums) and methods used in making works of art
Demonstrate an understanding of the elements and principles of art anddesign, and the associated terminology.
Examine the subject matter of a work of art and consider the piece in thecontext of art history.
Use a framework to analyze and describe a work of art.
You will be evaluated in this course each day according to the followingcriteria:
Completion of assignments (as given in class) with substantial investment of thought, time, and effort in regular class hours
Handling of materials
Participation and attentiveness both in class and in critiques
Attitude and willingness to learn
Punctuality and attendance.The grading scale is as follows:A-
Excellent quality and above average achievementB-
High quality and above average achievementC-
Acceptable qualityD-
Deficient quality, passingF- Failure to meet minimum
Tests and Assignments:
There will be approximately 4 tests given during the semester, depending on the flowand comprehension of the class. There will also be 4 quizzes and a paper due atmidterm. (to be discussed in class)
No exceptions will be given to allow missed critiques oran early finish of the semester. Students are expected to attend all meetings of classes inwhich they are enrolled. An absence, however explained, remains an absence of record.Students missing class for whatever reason are responsible for missed work. Excessiveabsence may be sufficient cause from dismissal from class. Students are consideredexcessively absent when they have missed a class more time than the number of times theclass meets per week. Tardiness may be considered as absences at the discretion of theinstructor. The instructor determines the final decision as to what constitutes excessiveabsence. Grades may be lowered for excessive absences. Doctor, dentist & counselorappointments made during this class time are counted as UNEXCUSED absences.Doctors’ excuses or other proof may be required to prove that the absence wasunavoidable.It is the students’ responsibility to either attend or drop the class. If you donot drop the class and are excessively absent you will be dropped and receive a grade of WF as your semester grade of record.
– You are enrolled in an academically rigorouscollege course. Your success in this course will require a significant investment of timeoutside of the class. According to the Administrative Rules of the Illinois CommunityCollege Board (section 1501.309), it is assumed that the student will invest two hours of outside study time for each hour of classroom lecture time. This course is approvedunder the Illinois Articulation Initiative (IAI). The IAI is based upon the assumption thatcommunity colleges and universities are equal partners in delivering lower-divisionbaccalaureate courses. This course is considered equal in scope, quality, and rigor tocomparable courses offered at other colleges and universities in Illinois.
The assessment of student learning is an integral part of the educational experience atSouthwestern Illinois College. To this end, the faculty continually assess student learningto improve student success. Occasionally you will be requested to participate in college-wide and discipline specific assessment activities. Please take these assessmentsseriously. The data that is collected will provide valuable information to faculty and willbe used to improve student learning at SWIC.
Academic misconduct includes, but is not limited to cheating, plagiarism and forgery,failure or refusal to follow clinical practice standards, and soliciting, aiding, abetting,concealing, or attempting such acts. Plagiarism is defined as the act of representing thework of another as one’s own. Plagiarism may consist of copying, paraphrasing, orotherwise using written or oral work of another without proper acknowledgment of thesource or presenting oral or written material prepared by another as one’s own.
Southwestern Illinois College abides bySection 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 (ADA), which stipulates that no studentshall be denied the benefits of an education solely by reason of a disability. Students withdisabilities who believe that they may need accommodations are encouraged to contact

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