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Division of Fine Arts, Speech and Commercial Music
Northwest College ARTS 1303 – Art History I

CRN 42838 – Spring 2015
SPBR Campus - Room 602 / 8:00-9:30am / T,R
Credit:3 / 3 hour lecture course / 48 hours per semester
Course length : 16 weeks/ Type of Instruction Traditional (Face-to-Face)
Instructor: David Swaim

Instructor Contact Information:
Email: david.swaim@hccs.edu
Phone: (713) 718-5674
Due to changes in the state core curriculum this syllabus is subject to change!!!!
Office location and hours SPBR room AD4 hours: 7:15-8:00 am and as per class discussion
Please feel free to contact me concerning any problems that you are experiencing in this course. You do not need to wait until you have difficulties or have received a poor grade before asking for my assistance. Your performance in my class is very important to me. I am available to hear your concerns and just to discuss course topics. Feel free to come by my office anytime during these hours.

Course Description This course is a global investigation of the styles and methods of artistic production covering Prehistoric through Gothic periods. Media studied include: drawing, painting, sculpture, architecture, printmaking, textiles, ceramics, and metal arts. Using this framework, universal themes are studied within their historical, political, economic, theological, sociological, and ethnic contexts.
Prerequisites Must be placed into college-level reading and college-level writing
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 (SLO): 4 to 7
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 prehistoric times to the 14th century.
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.
2. Investigate major artistic developments and significant works of art from prehistoric times to the 14th century.
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.

Core Curriculum Competencies
Critical Thinking Skills [HCC: to include creative thinking, innovation, inquiry and analysis, synthesis of information]
Communication Skills [HCC: to include effective development, interpretation and expression of ideas through written, oral, and visual communication]
Teamwork [HCC: to include effective development, interpretation and expression of ideas through written, oral, and visual communication]
Social Responsibility [HCC: to include intercultural competency, knowledge of civic responsibility, and the ability to engage effectively in regional, national, and global communities]

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. Please note that some aspects of this will change while HCC works on the new Core.

Instructional Methods 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.

Student Assignments 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 words in a combination of writing assignments and/or projects.
Student Assessments 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 Requirements
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

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 = 100- 90 | | 4 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 | | I (Incomplete) | | 0 points per semester hour | | AUD (Audit) | | 0 points per semester hour | |
IP (In Progress) is given only in certain developmental courses. The student must re-enroll 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: Tentative Grading Profile: This may change due to new Core requirements.
Grading Profile:
3 100 point chapter tests, 1 teamwork assignment 100 points, 1 100 point paper, 1 100 point final exam, optional quizzes ( as per first day discussion ) Total: 600 possible points. Your final grade % equals your points divided by 600. GRADES: Your grade is based on the average of the grades you earn on tests, quizzes, paper, teamwork assignment and your MANDATORY Final Exam. I will also give you an opportunity to earn extra credit. There will be no make-up tests given. Instead, at the end of the semester I will drop your lowest unit test score. This does not include your final exam. If you plagiarize in any way in your paper you will fail the course.

TESTS: You will have four chapter tests during the semester. (Please see the semester calendar for the scheduled dates.) These tests will be comprised of a variety of questions. Questions may include multiple choice, vocabulary, short answer, and essay. These tests will not be cumulative. Your Final Exam is a multiple choice test that is cumulative. We will review for each test.
Your test grades will be determined as follows: # of correct responses / # of questions= % grade. *
Instructional Materials Required: Stokstad, Marilyn. 'Art History', 5th edition, Volume 1, with digital MyArtsLab Custom Access Code card for E-book and peripherals. For my class you do not need MyArtsLab. You just need the text and may use an older edition.
Access Student Services Polices on their website: http://hccs.edu/student-rights
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.

HCC Calendar: Per specific Semester; | Classes Begin | 1/20/15 | Last day for drop/add | 1/19/15 | Holidays and Breaks | 3/17,19 | Last day to file for graduation | 2/13 ? | Last day to drop classes with a grade of W | 3/24/15 | Instruction ends | 5/10 for system | Final examination | 5/14/2015 |

16 WEEK CALENDAR
20 introduction to the course 22 vocabulary, begin Chapter 1 27 Chaps 1 & 2 29 Chap 2 3 Chap 3 5 Chap. 3 10 Chap. 4 12 review and paper topics assignment and Teamwork assignment 17 Test One 19 Paper: Opposing Opinions, Teamwork work day, bring your textbooks 24 Chap 5 26 Chap 5 3 Chap 6 5 Chap 6 10 Chaps. 7 & 8 12 Chap. 8 Review, Papers Due: late papers minus 5 points per class & finalize Teamwork Assignment 17,19 SPRING BREAK 24 Test Two Last Day to Withdraw 26 Chap 9 Team 1 Islamic 31 Chap 10 Team 2 Southeast Asia LAST DAY TO TURN IN PAPERS!!! 2 Chap. 11 Team 3 China & Korea 7 Chap. 12 Team 4 Japan 9 Chap. 13 Team 5 Americas 14 Chap.1 Instructor & review 16 Test Three 21 Chap 15 23 Chap. 16 28 Chap. 17 30 Chap. 18 & review 5 Test Four 7 Semester review
Thurs 5/14 Mandatory Semester Final Exam 8:00 AM

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 non-attendance, 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 3 credit lecture class, meeting 3 hours per week (48 hours of instruction), a student may be dropped when their absence exceeds 6 hours)
For a 3 credit lecture/lab class, meeting 6 hours per week (96 hours of instruction, a student may be dropped when their absence exceeds 12 hours)
Administrative drops are at the discretion of the instructor. If you are doing poorly in the class, but you have not contacted your professor to ask for help, and you have not withdrawn by the official withdrawal date, it will result in you receiving a grade of “F” in the course NOTE: LAST DAY FOR STUDENT/ADMINISTRATIVE DROP THIS SEMESTER: 3/24/2015
Course Withdrawals-First Time Freshmen Students-Fall 2007 and Later:
Effective 2007, section 51.907 of the Texas Education Code applies to first-time in college freshman students who enroll in a Texas public institution of higher education in the fall semester of 2007 or thereafter. High school students currently enrolled in HCC Dual Credit and Early College are waived from this requirement until they graduate from high school.

Based on this law, HCC or any other Texas Public institution of higher education may not permit students to drop after the official day of record more than six college level credit courses for unacceptable reasons during their entire undergraduate career.

Course Withdrawals:
Be sure you understand HCC policies about dropping a course. It is the student’s responsibility to withdraw officially from a course and prevent an “F” from appearing on the transcript. If you feel that you cannot complete this course, you will need to withdraw from the course prior to the final date of withdrawal. Before, you withdraw from your course; please take the time to meet with the instructor to discuss why you feel it is necessary to do so. The instructor may be able to provide you with suggestions that would enable you to complete the course. Your success is very important

If you plan on withdrawing from your class, you MUST contact a HCC counselor or your professor prior to withdrawing (dropping) the class for approval and this must be done PRIOR to the withdrawal deadline to receive a “W” on your transcript. **Final withdrawal deadlines vary each semester and/or depending on class length, please visit the online registration calendars, HCC schedule of classes and catalog, any HCC Registration Office, or any HCC counselor to determine class withdrawal deadlines. Remember to allow a 24-hour response time when communicating via email and/or telephone with a professor and/or counselor. Do not submit a request to discuss withdrawal options less than a day before the deadline. If you do not withdraw before the deadline, you will receive the grade that you are making in the class as your final grade

Instructional Methods
Methods of instruction may include: lectures, readings (from textbooks, peer-reviewed articles, books and original source seminal texts), slide presentations, video/film presentations, art demonstrations, and in-class critiques.

The course surveys major western art historical movements form prehistoric times up to the Late Gothic period as well as art of non-Western cultures. Major areas of study include: the Birth of Art, Ancient Near Eastern Art, Egyptian Art, Aegean Art, Greek Art, Etruscan Art, Roman Art, Early Christian Art, Byzantine Art, Islamic Art, Early Medieval Art in the West, Romanesque Art, Gothic Art, the Art of Indian Asia, the Art of China and Korea, the Art of Japan, the Native Arts of the Americas and Oceania, and the Arts of Africa. The course includes lectures, readings, slide presentations, class discussions, and written assignments regarding the art and concepts essential to its understanding and analysis.

HCC Policy Statement - ADA
Services to Students with Disabilities
Students who require reasonable accommodations for disabilities are encouraged to report to the Disability Support Service Office at (713) 718-5422 to make necessary arrangements. Faculty are only authorized to provide accommodations by the Disability Support Service Office.

HCC Policy Statement: Academic Honesty
A student who is academically dishonest is, by definition, not showing that the coursework has been learned, and that student is claiming an advantage not available to other students. The instructor is responsible for measuring each student's individual achievements and also for ensuring that all students compete on a level playing field. Thus, in our system, the instructor has teaching, grading, and enforcement roles. You are expected to be familiar with the University's Policy on Academic Honesty, found in the catalog. What that means is: If you are charged with an offense, pleading ignorance of the rules will not help you. 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 students’ test paper; * Using materials not authorized by the person giving the test; * Collaborating with another student during a test without authorization; * 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 mean the unauthorized collaboration with another person in preparing written work offered for credit. Possible punishments for academic dishonesty may include a grade of 0 or F in the particular assignment, failure in the course, and/or recommendation for probation or dismissal from the College System. (See the Student Handbook)
Please note that collusion also applies to test taking.
In this class, if you plagiarize in any way in your paper you will fail the course. (Whether or not it is intentional.)
HCC Policy Statements

TARDINESS: I will take roll five minutes after the scheduled start of class. Prior to this we will have informal discussion about the material that we have just covered and the material that we will cover that day. This does not mean that we start class at 8:05, You will be taking notes from the board during this time! Students who arrive after role has been taken will be marked late. Three such tardies will be counted as one absence. While being tardy might be unavoidable once or twice, do not make it a habit. Coming in late invariably causes a disruption and is unfair to your peers and the instructor. If you do arrive late please come in quietly and join class with as little disruption as possible. If you come in late you must see me at the end of class that same day so that I can mark you late and not absent.

Repeat Course Fee
The State of Texas encourages students to complete college without having to repeat failed classes. To increase student success, students who repeat the same course more than twice, are required to pay extra tuition. The purpose of this extra tuition fee is to encourage students to pass their courses and to graduate. Effective fall 2006, HCC will charge a higher tuition rate to students registering the third or subsequent time for a course. If you are considering course withdrawal because you are not earning passing grades, confer with your instructor/counselor as early as possible about your study habits, reading and writing homework, test taking skills, attendance, course participation, and opportunities for tutoring or other assistance that might be available.

Classroom Behavior
As your instructor and as a student in this class, it is our shared responsibility to develop and maintain a positive learning environment for everyone. Your instructor takes this responsibility very seriously and will inform members of the class if their behavior makes it difficult for him/her to carry out this task. As a fellow learner, you are asked to respect the learning needs of your classmates and assist your instructor achieve this critical goal.
ALL CELLULAR PHONES MUST BE TURNED OFF IN THE CLASSROOM!!!!!!!!
Exceptions to this rule will only be made for people “on call” and parents of young children. Proof is required.
Children in the Classroom: The following is from the College Guidelines. "The college system does not allow children into the collegiate educational process. ...the purpose of students being here is to be educated. The presence of children is not appropriate in this situation." There will be no exceptions to this rule.
Students will not be allowed to bring children into the classroom, nor will they be allowed to bring visitors or friends to class with them. *

Use of Camera and/or Recording Devices

As a student active in the learning community of this course, it is your responsibility to be respectful of the learning atmosphere in your classroom. To show respect of your fellow students and instructor, please turn off your phone and other electronic devices, and do not use these devices in the classroom unless you receive permission from the instructor.

The use of recording devices, including camera phones and tape recorders, is prohibited in classrooms, laboratories, faculty offices, and other locations where instruction, tutoring, or testing occurs. Students with disabilities who need to use a recording device as a reasonable accommodation should contact the Office for Students with Disabilities for information regarding reasonable accommodations

* EXTRA CREDIT: This is worth 2 points to your semester average and will not be discussed in class. You will only know about this if you have read your syllabus! Go to the Menil Collection or the MFAH and select two pieces from a time period and culture that we have learned about this semester. This must be done from the museum that you did not use for your written assignment. Write a brief visual description of each piece. If your pieces are from the Menil, you must staple the gray pamphlet to your paper, if from the MFAH, put on the entrance sticker. If this is not included, you will not receive credit!

ALL CELLULAR PHONES MUST BE TURNED OFF IN THE CLASSROOM!!!!!!!!
Exceptions to this rule will only be made for people “on call” and parents of young children. Proof is required.

Opposing opinions / Self Debate Art History 1 Arts 1303
Core Components addressed: Social Responsibility / Critical Thinking / part of Written Communication. You will also be conducting research for this assignment.
100 points
Length: 1000 words minimum of essay – this does not include Critical Thinking outline questions nor Analysis/ Evaluation/ Synthesis answers. You must include the word count at the end of your essay and remember that this does not include your outline questions nor your summary of how outline questions were examined from both points of view.
LATE PAPERS: minus five points for each class period late. The 3rd class after the due date is the last class period to turn in your assignment! After the end of class that day you will receive a zero for your paper. TURN IT IN EARLY!!!!!!!!!!!!!
Your Essay will be in MLA Format. Typed double spaced Times New Roman 12 point font. Please remember that any plagiarism in this course will result in an “F” for the semester whether it is intentional or not. DO NOT PLAGIARIZE! You must site your sources correctly! Do not forget the plagiarism statement in your syllabus and our discussion at the beginning of the semester!
For this assignment you will select a topic that could be considered controversial or viewed very differently by different people in society. Your topic must relate to visual art from our time period of study. You will begin the essay portion by giving a thorough explanation of the topic / issue and will then write two opposing views on this issue. Your paper will then conclude with a personal conclusion about this issue and how both sides of the argument affected your conclusion. You do not have to reach a conclusion that one argument is superior to the other (wouldn’t that show a lack of understanding both sides?) but you must justify your conclusion.
Step one: Learn about your topic
Step two: Write outline of Critical Thinking & Social Responsibility questions (refer to rubrics)
Body of Paper: Step three: write introduction to topic Step four: write first argument / position Step five: write second argument / position Step six: final conclusion / personal conclusion/ synthesis of information Step seven: works cited / bibliography page in MLA format as per class discussion Step eight: Handwritten plagiarism statement
Step nine: Analysis/ Evaluation/ Synthesis of information –summary of how Outline of Critical thinking Questions were answered / addressed (refer to rubric) It is possible that you may wind up with a set of original questions and a slightly different set of final questions that have resulted from your learning/research but in that case you will need to explain why they have changed. Be very careful in this scenario and be sure to completely provide your analysis and rational for this change.
Steps 3-7 are the portion that must be in MLA format and a minimum of 1000 words
All steps apply to the Written Communication Rubric for this semester. If your grammar is so bad that I cannot understand your argument you will fail this assignment.
You will be given copies of rubrics for Social Responsibility, Critical Thinking, and Communication. The written part of the Communication rubric applies to this assignment. Other portions of that rubric apply to your teamwork project as does some of your required writing for the semester.
DO NOT PLAGIARIZE Please remember our discussion at the beginning of the semester. If you plagiarize you will fail the semester. It does not matter if it was intentional or a “mistake”. You must include the following statement on a separate sheet and attach the page to the end of your paper. The statement must be handwritten, not typed, and must be signed. Points will be taken off for not following this procedure.
Statement: “I have read the college policy on scholastic dishonesty and the policy on my syllabus. I understand this policy and I understand that if I have plagiarized in my paper that I will fail this course.” I strongly encourage you to make a check list to make sure that you have completed the minimum requirements to pass. Remember that this is to pass, not the requirements to write an exceptional paper. (Refer back to the college grading system.)
Turn in format: Staple all pages together in the upper left hand corner.
Cover page , Outline of Critical Thinking and Social Responsibility questions (Step 2), Step 9 Analysis / Evaluation and Synthesis of information, Steps 3-8 (body of paper, works cited, mandatory plagiarism statement) Any visual images that you wish to include. (You do not have to include any.)
Please seek assistance from me, the Writing Center, Ask Online and Campus Tutors. We are here to help you succeed.
Topic examples are listed below but I strongly encourage you to come up with your own topic:
Parthenon / Elgin Marbles- England’s position and Greece’s position
Rosetta Stone – England’s position and Egypt’s position
Museum acquisitions – who rightfully owns a work
Repatriating artworks: Euphronius Vase: Death of Sarpedon – US vs Italy
Amarna Period: Traditional Egyptian vs Akenaten
Byzantine Art: Icons and Iconoclasts
Roman Empire and Jerusalem: Titus / Temple of Solomon: civil war / break away area/ conquest
Blood Sacrifice
Reliquaries: scientific proof of authenticity?
Introduction of a new religion to an area (2 specific religions)
Gothic Cathedrals: Roman Catholic Church / Archdiocese vs townspeople (Chartres and Reims etc.)
Native American artifacts and European interpretations
Excavations of burials
If choosing a religious topic, be very careful of sources of info. Points will be taken off if you use biased information and do not note / recognize that it is biased.

Teamwork Assignment Art History 1, ARTS 1303
For this assignment students will teach the rest of the class a chapter from our textbook and will work as a unified team to accomplish this goal. You will either select a chapter to teach or will be assigned to one. I suggest selecting one ASAP so that you will be focusing on a subject area that is already interesting to you. You may sign up for a team the first day of the semester! (There will be numerical limits to team members so that each chapter is covered.) Your team will create a visual and oral presentation that you will present to the class. There will also be a written component. Students will have one class period to work on this and to decide their plan of action and the rest of the work will be done outside of class.
Once you sign up with or are assigned to a team you may not change teams.
As you work on this assignment make sure that you refer to the Teamwork rubric.
You will be participating in the grading of your teammates so keep a record of their and your contributions to the project.
The students in your group will also be the ones that you will contact if you have missed class and need to know what was covered the day that you were absent. Your team is creating an intimate learning environment and you must be an active participant. Do not be a freeloader and remember that they will be participating in your grade on this assignment. (Again, see system rubric) Group # | Chapter # | Subject | 1 | 9 | Islamic Art | 2 | 10 (Indus Valley, Buddhist and Hindu Art) | South & Southeast Asia(Indian subcontinent) | 3 | 11 | Chinese & Korean Art | 4 | 12 | Japanese Art | 5 | 13 | The Americas before 1300 |
African Art is also part of this unit but your Instructor will teach that so that we can be sure to stay on schedule.
Format:
Length: 45 minutes : includes set up, handouts, any quizzes etc. Visual format: slideshow-style presentation (PowerPoint/ PDF/Google docs) You may also use video clips etc. but they should not interfere with the flow of your presentation.
The vast majority of slides should have images of artworks and/or maps with basic text information.
Text only slides should only be used for introduction, summary & important vocabulary that is new to classmates. Perhaps a study/ review sheet might be more helpful? Oral format: all group members must speak for a minimum of 4 minutes. Students MUST: paraphrase information from the textbook, memorize your presentations or use note cards (4 x 6 in. max.) as guides for speech
Students MAY NOT: copy information directly from the textbook onto note cards (unless it is for basic identification of a work or if a specific term needs to be defined.), use their textbooks during the presentation, or use any other type of notes/books during their presentations. ( other than their 4”x 6” or smaller note cards.)
Content:
Introduction: give the class background information about your chapter I will give your group a list of artworks that must be covered and your group will then select additional works to discuss. These additional works may be from your text as well as relevant images that are not in your text. Superior presentations will include artworks that are not included in our text. However, don’t go overboard and lose the context of your presentation.
Presentation:
Introduce yourselves to the class Speak slowly, loud and clear Learn pronunciation of foreign words in advance of your presentation Direct your speech and attention to the class, NOT to the computer screen Dress appropriately and professionally

*****Your team’s entire digital presentation must be given to the instructor for Assessment and must include files of any study sheets etc. This is for System wide assessment as is required by the state of Texas.

picture plane: “the theoretical plane corresponding with the actual surface of a painting” linear perspective: as parallel lines (orthoganals) recede into space they appear to get closer together until they would meet at the horizon line. Your text does not give a clear definition but you need to know this term. twisted perspective / multiple perspective - the combination of multiple viewpoints in a work of art. Your text does not define these terms clearly but you need to know them. canon of proportions: “a set of ideal mathematical ratios in art based on measurements” particularly those of the human body

Architectural drawing terms: Plan: a horizontal slice of a building Section: a vertical slice of a building Elevation: the arrangement, proportions, and details of any vertical side or face of a building

Sculpture terms: relief: sculpture that is attached to a background High relief: projects far from its background- half or more of its depth Low relief / bas relief: projects only slightly from a recessed background -less than half of its depth Sunken relief: “when the image is carved below the original surface of the background” freestanding or "in the round": independent of a background reductive vs. additive vs. casting casting - lost wax casting

proportion - the relative size of the parts of the whole scale - the overall size of an object

Review Vocabulary for Chapters 1-4
(Don’t forget the Introductory vocabulary)

Chap. 1
Paleolithic
Paleolithic / Neolithic overlap 8,000 -7,000 BCE (Mesolithic)
Neolithic
Twisted perspective
Narrative
Pictograph
Megalith
Post and lintel
Dolmen grave
Passage grave
Zoomorphic- animal figures in art

Chap. 2
Fresco
True fresco / Buon fresco Fresco secco
Casting – cire-perdue
Ziggurat - Near Eastern temple structure, bridge between the heavens and the earth, physical center of the city-state, link between the gods and the King. Tall stepped earthen tower often topped by a shrine to the gods. These are found in the ancient Near East.
Cuneiform
Abstraction
Naturalism
Idealism
Stele / stela
Hieratic scale / hierarchic scale
Lamassu

Chap. 3
Necropolis
Rosetta stone
Hieroglyphics
Ka
Old Kingdom
Middle Kingdom
New Kingdom
Amarna Period
Akenaten
Mastaba
Stepped pyramid
Imhotep
Atlantid
Caryatid
Hypostyle hall
Clerestory

Chap. 4
Cycladic
Minoan
Mycenean
Potter’s wheel – c. 4,000 BCE, Egypt
Repousse
Corbelled vault / corbelled arch citadel REVIEW TEST TWO
GREEK:
Geometric 900-700 B.C.E.
Archaic 600-480 B.C.E.
Early Classical-Transitional 480-450 B.C.E.
High Classical 450-400 B.C.E.
4th century- Late Classical 400-320 B.C.E.
Hellenistic 320-30 B.C.E. polis Doric, Ionic, Corinthian orders & temple components p.165 (use in class diagram) entasis Kouros
Kore
foreshortening contrapposto naturalism idealism Athena
Great Panathenaia caryatid canon of Proportions-Polykleitos-Doryphorus pathos Roman copies

ETRUSCAN atrium podium round arch - Roman full use barrel vault - Roman full use groin vault - Roman full use post & lintel

ROMAN imperial power portraiture concrete arches, vaults & domes
Greek & Etruscan influences
Pompeii, Mount Vesuvius, 79 C.E. aqueduct triumphal arch commemorative column forum basilica portico rotunda coffers oculus architecture of space not mass tetrarchy period of persecution-Diocletian period of recognition, 313 C.E. Constantine diptych triptych

EARLY CHRISTIAN, JEWISH & BYZANTINE ART catacomb cubicula loculi basilica plan church / longitudinal plan central plan church pendentive squinch hieratic approach codex manuscript illumination
icon…...

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