1 Semester with Course Reference Number (CRN) Spring 2015 CRN Course Syllabus Art History II ARTS 1304 Instructor contact information Office Location and Hours Course Location/Times Course Semester Credit Hours (SCH) Lisa Wildermuth *** is the best way to reach your professor HCC Southeast Campus Felix Morales Building Fine Arts & Languages Division, Room 124 Angela Morales Building Wednesdays 11:00 am to 1:00 pm Credit Hours: 3 Lecture Hours: 3 Total Course Contact Hours Course Length (number of weeks) Type of Instruction Course Description weeks Hybrid This course is a global investigation of the styles and methods of artistic production covering the Renaissance period to Present. Media studied include: drawing, painting, sculpture, architecture, printmaking, textiles, ceramics, metal arts, photography, and digital arts. Using this framework, universal themes are studied within their historical, political, economic, theological, sociological, conceptual and ethnic contexts. Course Prerequisite PREREQUISITE(S): Must be placed into college-level reading and college-level writing.
2 Academic Learning Outcomes for Program Lecture Courses 1. Identify the formal elements and principles of design. 2. Apply critical thinking when comparing works of art. Course Student Learning Outcomes 1. Identify and describe works of art based on their chronology and style, using standard categories and terminology. 2. Investigate major artistic developments and significant works of art from the 14th century to the present day. 3. Analyze the relationship of art to history by placing works of art within cultural, historical, and chronological contexts. 4. Critically interpret and evaluate works of art. Learning Objectives 1. Identify and describe works of art based on their chronology and style, using standard categories and terminology. 1.1 Define the formal elements and principles of design and identify them in artworks from each of the selected cultures and period styles. 1.2 Compare and contrast the formal elements and principles of design in selected artworks. 1.3 Evaluate the stylistic characteristics of various cultures and then develop critical analyses through discussions, journals, presentations, and essays. 1.4 Distinguish between the period styles from the Gothic period through present day. 2. Investigate major artistic developments and significant works of art from the 14th century to the present day. 2.1 Define the functions of art within Gothic times through present day. 2.2 Compare and contrast the function of art within various cultures and selected time periods. 2.3 Interpret the significance of selected artworks within their broader cultural context and then develop critical analyses through discussions, journals, presentations, and essays 2.4 Classify and examine technological development of artistic media demonstrated by the selected artworks. 3. Analyze the relationship of art to history by placing works of art within cultural, historical, and chronological contexts. 3.1 Examine the way the role of the artist changed from the Gothic period through present day. 3.2 Compare and contrast the roles of artists audiences and patrons. 3.3 Appraise the effects of various social, political, technological, ethnic and theological forces on artists throughout the selected periods. 3.4 Examine how major artistic developments and significant works of art impacted the Gothic period through present day. 4. Critically interpret and evaluate works of art. 4.1 Employ vocabulary terms while interpreting and evaluating works of art. 4.2 Examine the functions of art within various cultures and time periods. 4.3 Compare and contrast the function of art within various cultures and time periods. 4.4 Evaluate the relationship of form to function of selected artworks in their historical context.
3 Core Curriculum Objectives Critical Thinking Skills [HCC: to include creative thinking, innovation, inquiry and analysis, synthesis of information] Art history is an investigation and analysis of the styles and modes of artistic production from prehistoric times to our own. Through the study of artistic media, universal themes are explored and students will develop an appreciation for the creative process as one that represents an evolving synthesis of cultural, personal, and technological influences. Communication Skills [HCC: to include effective development, interpretation and expression of ideas through written, oral, and visual communication] Art History students will learn to interpret the language of visual communication through the study of selected artworks. Students will demonstrate effective writing skills as they fulfill instructor specific writing assignments. In addition, students will develop verbal communication skills as they participate in discussions and presentations throughout the semester. Teamwork [HCC: to include the ability to consider different points of view and to work effectively with others to support a shared purpose or goal] In Art History courses we use discussion, group assignments and projects to analyze artistic production within various cultures and time periods. This exploration of culture through art allows students to connect with a variety of viewpoints and then exchange viewpoints with others. Each semester students will participate in at least one collaborative assignment designed to expand their experience in developing skills essential to working effectively with others to support a shared purpose or goal. Social Responsibility [HCC: to include intercultural competency, knowledge of civic responsibility, and the ability to engage effectively in regional, national, and global communities] By its very nature Art History is intercultural. As a subject it explores various historical, political, economic, theological, sociological, and ethnic contexts. Using this framework, students consider the community s responsibility in such issues as art destruction/defacement and restoration, art acquisition and public display, public funding of art and censorship. Students observe current events and how they influence or change art history, as new discoveries may change our perception about art. Students make use of the local art community (including museums, galleries, etc.) to augment their knowledge of and participation in their community. Core Curriculum Assessment Students will work in teams to explore and analyze a given topic that deals with how an aspect of visual art and social responsibility relate. Student teams will then create a written, oral, and visual project that effectively communicates the given topic. The responsibility of each team member is to research and analyze the gathered material, and contribute to the creation of the resulting project. Each team is responsible for submitting a written, oral, and visual project that outlines their findings, analysis, and interpretation of the material.
4 Instructional Methods Student Assignments Student Assessment(s) Instructor's Requirements Methods of instruction may include: lecture, media/video/film presentations, media and technique demonstration, readings (from textbooks, peer-reviewed articles, books and original source seminal texts), field trips, discussions and critiques. Assignments/Activities may include: group and/or individual projects; verbal critiques; exams and/or quizzes; field trips; various assigned readings from textbooks, peer-reviewed articles, books, original source seminal texts; mandatory discussions based on various topics related to the major time periods of study in art history; writing papers including critiques, essays, analyses, reviews, research, comparing and contrasting art historical perspectives; service learning projects; and presentations. This course requires a minimum of 2,000 works in a combination of writing assignments and/or projects. Methods of Assessment/Evaluation may include: projects, tests and quizzes which may include: definitions, matching, multiple choice, true/false, short answer, essay, lists; writing assignments, discussions and/or critiques; written papers including critiques, essays, analyses, reviews, research, comparing and contrasting art historical perspectives; service learning projects; presentations; group and/or individual projects; other methods as may be determined by individual instructors. Instructor s Class Tardy Policy: Students are expected to arrive prepared for class at the scheduled class start time and to remain in class for the entire scheduled class period. Failure to do so will result in a tardy or early exit. After a student has accumulated three (3) tardies or early exits they will be converted to one (1) class absence. Instructor s Class Participation Policy: Attendance is mandatory. Not only are students expected to attend class, they are also expected to actively participate. This means bringing required materials to class (course textbook, lecture notes, etc.) and taking notes. This also means reading the course textbook and resources in order to participate in class discussions and class activities. Assigned readings should be read before the class for which they are assigned, as class discussion is encouraged. If you must miss a class, you are responsible for obtaining make-up lecture notes from a classmate. This also means students will be respectful of others. Class disruptions including, but not limited to, cell phone calls, text messaging, music/video/game use, and out of turn talking not only reflects poorly on one s class participation, but more importantly, is disrespectful of your fellow classmates and your instructor. It is the teacher s responsibility to: Provide the grading scale and detailed grading formula explaining how student grades are to be derived Facilitate an effective learning environment through lectures, activities, discussions and critiques Provide a clear description of projects or assignments Inform students of policies such as attendance, withdrawal, tardiness and make up work Provide the course outline and class calendar which will include a description of any special projects or assignments Arrange group work
5 To be successful in class it is the student s responsibility to: Participate in class, respect deadlines, and be prepared for each class meeting Use time wisely to focus on assignments, projects and exams Keep and organize copies of all materials, including the syllabus, articles, links and online resources Respect other class members Art Program Requirements: By the end of the semester the student who passes with a final grade of C or above will have demonstrated the ability to: Complete and comprehend the objectives of all graded assignments Arrive at class promptly and with the required materials for that day s session Be prepared for and participate in small group or class discussions Complete assignments through inquiry, analysis, evaluation and synthesis of information Express knowledge of the historical role and cultural impact of artists in society Effectively work on a team/collaborative project Exhibit knowledge of intercultural competence through engaging effectively with issues of social responsibility Communicate in clear, coherent, and persuasive language Communicate effectively by completing a minimum of 2,000 words in writing assignments and/or projects Differentiate between the various materials, techniques, and processes traditionally used by artists Compare and contrast works of art using the terminology and iconography of art Identify stylistic characteristics of each of the various cultures and styles included in the course syllabus Explain the function and significance of art within its historical and cultural contexts Additional requirements for Honors students. Honors students will write an additional 2,000 words. They will complete a project or oral presentation that shows a higher level of analytical thinking and satisfies the requirement of the honors contract HCC Grading Scale: A = points per semester hour B = 89-80: 3 points per semester hour C = 79-70: 2 points per semester hour D = 69-60: 1 point per semester hour 59 and below = F 0 points per semester hour FX (Failure due to non-attendance) 0 points per semester hour IP (In Progress) 0 points per semester hour W (Withdrawn) 0 points per semester hour
6 I (Incomplete) AUD (Audit) 0 points per semester hour 0 points per semester hour IP (In Progress) is given only in certain developmental courses. The student must reenroll to receive credit. COM (Completed) is given in non-credit and continuing education courses. FINAL GRADE OF FX: Students who stop attending class and do not withdraw themselves prior to the withdrawal deadline may either be dropped by their professor for excessive absences or be assigned the final grade of "FX" at the end of the semester. Students who stop attending classes will receive a grade of "FX", compared to an earned grade of "F" which is due to poor performance. Logging into a DE course without active participation is seen as non-attending. Please note that HCC will not disperse financial aid funding for students who have never attended class. Students who receive financial aid but fail to attend class will be reported to the Department of Education and may have to pay back their aid. A grade of "FX" is treated exactly the same as a grade of "F" in terms of GPA, probation, suspension, and satisfactory academic progress. To compute grade point average (GPA), divide the total grade points by the total number of semester hours attempted. The grades "IP," "COM" and "I" do not affect GPA. Health Sciences Programs Grading Scales may differ from the approved HCC Grading Scale. For Health Sciences Programs Grading Scales, see the "Program Discipline Requirements" section of the Program's syllabi. Instructor Grading Criteria Grading and Point Distribution: The total number of points for this course equals 615. All of your grades will be posted in the electronic grade book inside of Eagle Online. The first unit contains a quiz and discussion. The remaining three units each contain the same tasks- Discussion and Exam/Timed Test. In addition there are two other activities the Group Project (see Eagle Online for unit placement and due dates) and the Final Exam. The Final Exam is optional. If taken, the Final Exam will replace one missed Unit Exam/Timed Test. If all Unit Timed Tests are taken, the Final Exam will replace the student s lowest Timed Test. Quiz: There will be one quiz during unit one. As the quiz is available for a significant period and is not timed, there will be NO make-up quizzes. Discussions: There will be four (4) discussions during the semester one for each of the four units. Students will choose one discussion to omit (i.e. not do or submit). As discussions are available for a significant period of time, there will be NO make-up discussions. Should you miss a discussion, this is the one that will be omitted. Missed Exam/Timed Test Policy: Make-up Exams/Timed Tests will only be allowed in the case of a documented, school-sponsored schedule conflict, a documented illness or a documented emergency. You must contact the instructor prior to the scheduled exam to make
7 alternative arrangements and to provide the necessary documentation in the case of school-sponsored schedule conflicts. You must contact the instructor no later than one day after the scheduled exam to make alternative arrangements and to provide the necessary documentation in the case of illness or emergency. The format of make-up exams is at the discretion of the instructor. If you miss a Timed Test and are not eligible for a make-up, the Optional Final Exam will be counted in the missed Timed Test s place (see above). Group Project: Detailed information regarding the Group Project is available within the course in Eagle On Line. Late projects will be accepted. However, students will lose one-half letter grade for each day the assignment is late. Instructor s Final Grading Legend: CLASS PARTICIPATION 15 points QUIZ 50 points EXAMS/TIMED TESTS 300 points (100 possible points for each of the three exams/timed tests) DISCUSSIONS 75 points (25 possible points for each of the 3 completed discussions choose one discussion to omit) GROUP PROJECT 175 points OPTIONAL FINAL EXAM 100 points (not additional points - replaces one missed or lowest Exam/Timed Test) Instructional Materials HCC Policy Statements Stokstad, Marilyn and Cothren, Michael. Art History, 5th edition, Volume 2 HCC Policy Statement: Academic Honesty You are expected to be familiar with the College's Policy on Academic Honesty, found in the catalog and student handbook. Students are responsible for conducting themselves with honor and integrity in fulfilling course requirements. Penalties and/or disciplinary proceedings may be initiated by College System officials against a student accused of scholastic dishonesty. Scholastic dishonesty includes, but is not limited to, cheating on a test, plagiarism, and collusion. Cheating on a test includes: Copying from another student s test paper; Using materials during a test that are not authorized by the person giving the test; Collaborating with another student during a test without authority; Knowingly using, buying, selling, stealing, transporting, or soliciting in whole or part the contents of a test that has not been administered; Bribing another person to obtain a test that is to be administered. Plagiarism means the appropriation of another s work and the unacknowledged incorporation of that work in one s own written work offered for credit. Collusion means the unauthorized collaboration with another person in preparing written work offered for credit.
8 Violations: Possible punishments for academic dishonesty may include a grade of 0 or F on the particular assignment, failure in the course, and/or recommendation for probation or dismissal from the College System. A recommendation for suspension or expulsion will be referred to the College Dean of Student Development for disciplinary disposition. Students who wish to appeal a grade penalty should notify the instructional supervisor within 30 working days of the incident. A standing committee appointed by the College Dean of Instruction (Academic or Workforce) will convene to sustain, reduce, or reverse the grade penalty. The committee will be composed of two students, two faculty members, and one instructional administrator. A majority vote will decide the grade appeal and is final. Official HCC Attendance Policy: Students are expected to attend classes regularly. Students are responsible for material covered during their absences, and it is the student s responsibility to consult with instructors for makeup assignments. Class attendance is checked daily by instructors. Although it is the responsibility of the student to drop a course for nonattendance, the instructor has the authority to drop a student for excessive absences. A student may be dropped from a course for absenteeism after the student has accumulated absences in excess of 12.5 percent of the hours of instruction (including lecture and laboratory time). For example: For a three credit-hour lecture class meeting three hours per week (48 hours of instruction), a student may be dropped after six hours of absences. Access Student Services Policies on their Web site: EGLS3 -- Evaluation for Greater Learning Student Survey System At Houston Community College, professors believe that thoughtful student feedback is necessary to improve teaching and learning. During a designated time near the end of the term, you will be asked to answer a short online survey of research-based questions related to instruction. The anonymous results of the survey will be made available to your professors and department chairs for continual improvement of instruction. Look for the survey as part of the Houston Community College Student System online near the end of the term. Distance Education and/or Continuing Education Policies Access DE Policies on their Web site: Access CE Policies on their Web site:
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