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UNC at Chapel Hill Art Department Spring 2011 Lectures 12:00-12:50 MW 121 Hanes Art Center
Dr. JJ Bauer Office: 112 Hanes Art Center Email: email@example.com Office Hours: 2:30-3:30 MW & by appointment
Email is generally the best method of contact during non-office hours. Please allow 48 hours for an email response.
museums. The lectures will therefore present an overview of the vocabulary and theories of the discipline. Email: elfische@email. Megan Sweeney. Because this class has no prerequisites. The class will also address the particular concerns of both the art-producers (the painters. Email: yolac@email. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. sculptors and architects) and the arts establishment (the patrons.E.edu Ms.edu Ms. architecture and photography from the period. The goal of the course is to allow the student to competently discuss art objects orally and in writing. Beth Fischer. 1400 to 2000 C. skills necessary for the interpretation and critical evaluation of visual information.Teaching Assistants Office: 103 Hanes Art Center For individual TA office hours. Bahar Yolac. no previous experience with art history is necessary to take this class. sculpture.unc. The major historical and cultural events of this lengthy period are necessary components for understanding the artwork. check the blackboard site for your recitation section. Hyejin Lee.edu Ms.unc. Email: hyejinl@email. It is a survey class. Diane Woodin. its methods and tools of analysis. designed to introduce the beginning student to the art of the West (Europe and the United States) from ca.unc. Students are however encouraged to take Art 151 in preparation for this class. Ms. galleries. Email: dwoodin@email. .edu Ms.edu Recitation Sections 60 1 60 2 60 3 60 4 60 5 60 7 60 8 60 9 61 3 W W 1:00-1:50 3:00-3:50 HAC 218 YOLAC HAC 218 LEE HAC 118 FISCHER HAC 118 FISCHER HAC 117 WOODIN TH 9:30-10:20 TH 8:00-8:50 W F F 4:00-4:50 11:00-11:50 HAC 118 SWEENEY 1:00-1:50 HAC 118 SWEENEY HAC 118 YOLAC HAC 117 LEE TH 1:00-1:50 W 2:00-2:50 Course Description Art 152 is the second semester of a two-semester general introduction to the history of Western European art. It will also introduce the student to the discipline of art history. art historians. and critics) of this period. This class will acquaint the student with major monuments of painting.unc.
10th Edition Mary Sheriff editor. Course Grade The course grade will be based upon the student’s performance on the following: attendance and participation. . A Short Guide to Writing About Art. If there is any difficulty with the course material. Required Texts Marilyn Stokstad and Michael W. The Final Exam is Monday. 4th Edition Sylvan Barnet. Regular class attendance is expected and is a necessity for a proper understanding of the course material. Missing more than one or two classes (the number will depend upon the recitation instructor) will result in a failing grade. ask at Student Stores). Reproductions of every key work of art discussed in the lectures are found either in your textbook or posted as a link to ARTstor on Blackboard. They also provide a good opportunity to discuss works of art and their context. Participation grades will be marked down 5 points (out of 100) for any technology infraction. Hanes Art Center. Recitation sections are integral to the structure of Art 152. If you cannot attend your given section for some reason. Paper: 25% Midterm Exams: 40% (20% each) Final: 25% Participation: 10% The mid-term exams and final exam cover work discussed in lecture and recitation. Students arriving late to class or leaving early are disruptive. They are designed to supplement the material presented in the lectures. Dates of the mid-term exams are Feb 14th and March 28th. but will not duplicate the information offered by the instructors. and section meetings once a week. Please note that the examinations focus on the material presented in the lectures and discussed in section.This class will require the student to: memorize a number of images that represent the historical span of the course. and demonstrate analytical skills developed in the class that are necessary to communicate visual information. Lecture powerpoints and Vocabulary lists for each chapter will be posted to Blackboard as they occur on the course calendar. do not hesitate to contact the T. All cell phones and mp3 players must be turned off during class or they will be confiscated. The section grade is based on informed participation in both discussions and written exercises given over the course of the semester. Should it be necessary to miss class for a compelling reason. Cultural Contact and the Making of European Art since the Age of Exploration All texts are available at Student Stores and on reserve in the Sloane Art Library. Readings from the textbook should provide basic information to supplement the class lectures. Missing more than 3 lectures will also guarantee poor performance on the tests.A. your name and regular section time). The Stokstad text is also available as an eBook (for help downloading. This will require the student to read the assigned texts on time. you should try to attend another section that week (giving the T. May 2nd at noon. Art History: Volume 2. to take part in class discussions. Your recitation instructor will provide you with your password to access ARTstor. Laptops must be used for course business only and will be shut down if they are not —playing games or chatting on Facebook during lecture is distracting to your peers and will not be tolerated. Common courtesy is expected. Cothren. readings. The recitations are mandatory (attendance will be taken). 2 mid-term exams. The course consists of lectures twice weekly. and to communicate his/her knowledge in writing. it is your responsibility to borrow notes for that day from a fellow student in the class.A. 1 paper and a final exam. who are specialists in the fields they cover.
NOTE: Make-up exams will be given only if a student has a written excuse from a medical or university authority for missing the regularly scheduled examination. ask your T. The student will be expected to provide a short definition for. the student must answer in a way that involves comparing or contrasting them.Exams will generally contain some combination of the following: Slide identification. terms that have been discussed in class lectures or sections. and the name of the artist or designer (when known). Course Calendar 1/10 (M) Introduction to Course 1/12 (W) Stokstad Chapter 17: Fourteenth-Century Art in Europe 1/17 (M) No class because of MLK holiday 1/19 (W) Recitation sections this week: Barnet Chapter 3 and Ackland Museum visit 1/24 (M) Stockstad Chapter 18: Fifteenth-Century Art in Northern Europe 1/26 (W) Recitation sections this week: Barnet Chapter 4 1/31 (M) Stockstad Chapter 19: Renaissance Art in Fifteenth-Century Italy 2/2 (W) Recitation sections this week: Sloane Art Library instruction session 2/7 (M) Stockstad Chapter 20: Sixteenth-Century Art in Italy 2/9 (W) Recitation sections this week: Barnet Chapter 5 2/14 (M) Mid-term Exam 1 2/16 (W) Stockstad Chapter 21: Sixteenth-Century Art in Northern Europe and the Iberian Peninsula Recitation sections this week: Sheriff Chapter 3 and Ackland Museum visit 2/21 (M) . the student is expected to include: the title (and in figurative works.A. If the meaning of a term is unclear. and consult the glossary at the back of Stokstad. the answer should discuss the medium. Make-up exams will be in the form of a written essay (15 pages in length) and must be assigned/scheduled with your recitation T. Two slides are shown. Based on the knowledge acquired in lectures and sections. the style.A. created between 1503 and 1506. the subject. and the possible function of the "unknown" work of art. it is important to address specific qualities or features of the works of art. Slide Comparisons. the slide comparison portion of the final exam will be cumulative. i. However. Definitions. The mid-term tests are non-cumulative. (for non-portable works. Unknowns. the bracket dates (the fifty year period either at the beginning or end of a century into which its creation date falls. and an example of. one sentence about its artistic or historical significance. In such comparisons. the subject matter—when it is not already part of the title).e. and use them as evidence to support more general conclusions. would have a bracket date of 1501-1550). The student will be asked to discuss a work of art or architecture not seen in lecture or in recitation. architecture) the city and country of execution or (for portable works) nationality of the artist. so the Mona Lisa. For every work or monument. Under the link VOCABULARY on the blackboard site there is a link to the Getty Thesaurus of Art and Architecture. All unexcused examination absences will be counted as a zero grade. and/or other resources available at the Sloane Art Library. including but not limited to A Dictionary of Art Terms and Techniques and Dictionary of Subjects and Symbols in Art.
m. Chapter 14 will be useful to any student finding themselves in the situation of taking a make-up exam but is otherwise not required for the course. and the culture that produced and used it. 12 and 13 before the due date of the first draft of your paper. its form. Please keep in mind that you will probably not find and should not necessarily look for information about the individual and specific object that you can see in the gallery. pretend that you are trying to describe your object to someone who cannot see it. A detailed description of the object.to Late Nineteenth-Century Art in Europe and the United States 3/23 (W) Recitation sections this week: Sheriff Chapter 6 3/28 (M) Mid-term Exam 2 3/30 (W) Recitation sections this week: Ackland Museum Visit 4/4 (M) 4/5 (W) Recitation sections this week: Sheriff Chapter 7 and Completed Research Assignment Due 4/11 (M) Stockstad Chapter 31: Modern Art in Europe and the Americas. approximately 750 words (three typed. materials. and function. please prepare a detailed research plan that will allow you to analyze it and explain what it is.and Early Nineteenth-Century Art in Europe and the Americas Recitation sections this week: Rough Draft of Description and Annotated List of Questions of Research Assignment Due 3/7-3/11 Spring Break. The research plan must consist of the following: 1. As you prepare and write your description. you will need to choose one of the objects on display for ART 152 in the Ackland Museum (object list to will be made available on blackboard the week of the first Ackland Museum visit). 10.2/23 (W) Stockstad Chapter 22: Seventeenth-Century Art in Europe Recitation sections this week: Sheriff Chapter 4 2/28 (M) 3/2 (W) Stockstad Chapter 29: Eighteenth. it would behoove each student to have read Chapters 1. Once you have chosen an object. 8. Library Research Assignment For this assignment. 1900-1950 4/13 (W) Recitation sections this week: Sheriff Chapter 8 4/18 (M) 4/20 (W) Stockstad Chapter 32: The International Scene since 1950 No recitation sections this week for Spring holiday 4/25 (M) 4/27 (W) 5/2 (M) Final Exam. 12:00 p. 9. no class 3/14 (M) 3/16 (W) Recitation sections this week: Sheriff Chapter 5 3/21 (M) Stockstad Chapter 30: Mid. 2. but about the type of object that it is. doublespaced pages) in length. NOTE: Though there are not specific due dates for these Barnet chapters. Chapters 6. 7 and 11 are not required. What does he or she need to know about the work in order to create a mental picture of it? .
Any information derived from research.” 3. second. per the UNC Honor Code: it shall be the responsibility of every student at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill to obey and support the enforcement of the Honor Code. five journal articles. The annotations must explain clearly and in detail why each question is relevant to the object that you have chosen and how you will find the answers to each question using the UNC Libraries’ catalogues and on-line databases. first. and Dissertations. please consider what types of information you need to know about the object in order to understand and explain its functions and “messages.edu. An unexcused late term paper will be penalized one half letter grade for each day it is late (A becomes Aand so on).5” x 11” paper. captioned and referred to in the text. the quality and reliability of the information that it provides.unc.A. Your bibliography must include at least five books. Images must be numbered. who can be reached at 962-0725 or email@example.com. An annotated bibliography of published scholarly literature and web-based resources that will allow you to answer the questions posed. One highly recommended manual for manuscript formatting is Kate L. double-spaced with 1” margins and size 12 Times New Roman font. They have an English-as-aSecond-Language specialist. including from internet research. An annotated list of at least five research questions. which prohibits lying. A preliminary draft of 1) the description of the object and 2) the annotated list of research questions will be due at the section meetings for week 8 of the semester. Turabian’s A Manual for Writers of Term Papers. The annotations for each source in the bibliography must specify how you found it and how you evaluated. The consultants are graduate students who have received extensive training in the teaching of writing. See also the UNC-CH student guide titled "Plagiarism. or stealing when these actions involve academic processes or University students or academic personnel acting in an official capacity. Gigi Taylor. To formulate your research questions. Use spelling and grammar checkers. Plagiarism will not be tolerated. please talk to the course instructor and T. The Writing Center is available to help you with your paper and is a valuable resource for you throughout your academic career at UNC. Wednesday-Friday. must be properly documented in the bibliography. The paper must be typed on 8. Call 962-7710 for an appointment or just drop in. 5-7 April.2.edu/depts/wcweb. The completed assignment will be due at the section meetings for week 12 of the semester. If you are uncertain about this. You can also e-mail your writing questions and learn more about the Writing Center by visiting their web site at http://www. You must acknowledge the sources of your images (in the captions). An especially serious Honor Code violation is plagiarism. Pages must all be numbered." . its relevance to your research and. cheating. 2-4 March. and two or three web-based resources. Wednesday-Friday. Theses.