HONORS ART HISTORY 1PALM BEACH STATE COLLEGEPalm Beach Gardens- Eissey CampusProfessor Jacques de BeaufortCourse number : ...
learning environment in which the students take greater responsibility for attaining       a more personalized and compreh...
(2)Socio- cultural: analyze/understand the historical, religious, economic, philosophical,            social determinants ...
ATTENDANCE:1. Attendance will be taken in each and every class.2. Absences are usually detrimental to a student’s grade.3....
C. Pharaohs and the Afterlife: The Art of Ancient EgyptD. Gods, Heroes, and Athletes: The Art of Ancient GreeceE. From Sev...
Do not have private conversations - The noise is distracting and disruptive to other students.         Turn all cellular p...
Home Page                                   http://www.pbcc.eduAdvising                           http://www.pbcc.edu/advi...
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Arthistory 1 Syllabus

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Arthistory 1 Syllabus

  1. 1. HONORS ART HISTORY 1PALM BEACH STATE COLLEGEPalm Beach Gardens- Eissey CampusProfessor Jacques de BeaufortCourse number : ARH2050 / Reference Number : 1574528/19/11-12/15/11T R, 5:00pm-6:15pmRoom: LL 00236Credit Hours: 3 Lecture Hours: 48Transferability : Conditional. Requires a C or better for transfer for AA degree credit.Prerequisites : Students must satisfy College Prep Reading and College Prep English requirements through coursecompletion or appropriate placement test scores.Gordon Rule : YES. Professor requires a minimum of 2000 words to be written through assignments and research.Students are expected to write at the college level using MLA format for research.This course meets the needs of the General Education program in the Humanities.FULL COURSE OUTLINE To Link directly to this course outline please click on the following: http://www.palmbeachstate.edu/asp/IE_ShowOutline.asp?show=Y&CourseID=ARH20510Required Text: Kleiner, Fred .S. Gardner’s Art Through the Ages: The Western Perspective (13th edition) 2010. Wadsworth Publishing. ISBN-13: 978-0-495-57355-5. Note: This is the single volume textbook NOT the same as Gardner’s of the same title published in two separate volumes. http://www.cengage.com/us/index.htmlPROFESSOR’S CONTACT INFORMATIONJacques de BeaufortOffice hours: By appointment, see schedule on AA 107Email: DEBEAUJ@palmbeachstate.eduPhone: 561-207-5374Fax: 561-207-500Class website:http://pbscarthistory1.blogspot.com/DEPARTMENT CONTACT INFORMATIONDr. Robert GingrasPalm Beach State College-Eissey Campus3160 PGA Blvd. Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410ph: 561.207.5420 , fax: 561.207.5009email address: gingras@palmbeachstate.eduCOURSE DESCRIPTION A comparative exploration of art, architecture, and design from the Paleolithic period to the European Gothic. Painting, sculpture and architecture from this time period will be studied critically with regards to the formal qualities of art, as well as the larger context of world events and philosophy. Emphasis will be placed on the artist’s role in society and how social factors give rise to various art forms. Students will evaluate and examine contextual and cultural factors and their influence on the patronage and production of formal and stylistic visual languages that arises out of a specific time, place, and culture. Art History 1 requires the acquisition of a critical and formal language in which students come to identify, describe, analyze and compare the visual characteristics of various works using the correct art historical terminology and vocabulary. Art History cultivates a deeper and more expansive awareness of Art, images, and the vast cultural histories we have inherited. This HONORS section of ART HISTORY 1 encourages students to think critically, demonstrate leadership, work cooperatively with other classmates, make correlations between Art and other disciplines and write about art using a visual vocabulary. Honors Art HISTORY encourages a more active and interactive
  2. 2. learning environment in which the students take greater responsibility for attaining a more personalized and comprehensive understanding of basic art concepts and perspectives. The Honors course provokes a deeper analytical interpretation of course concepts and their applications in a cultural context. Students must satisfy College Prep Reading and College Prep English requirements through course completion or appropriate placement test scores and must have a minimum GPA of 3.5 before enrolling in this General Education course. Each student will write a minimum of 2000 words. The 2000 words will consist of essay examination, written reports, research papers or any other form of written expression the instructor considers relevant to the content and purpose of the course. The essential skills outlined in ENC ll0l and ENC ll02 will be reinforced.STUDENT LEARNING OUTCOMES/OBJECTIVES1. Students will be able to describe, analyze, interpret and judge a work of art using the visual elements and design principles as a foundation of their discussion.2. Discuss the form or design of a work of art dependent in relationship to the personality of the artist, and the socio cultural environment/context.3. Recognize examples of each of the major art styles as they are presented and discussed.4. Identify major historical periods in Western art, and identify the styles, and major artists, from those periods5. Name individual artists/civilizations and identify representative works of their art.6. Be able to discuss and write about artists and works of art in an objective/critical manner using an appropriate vocabulary, develop and apply aesthetic criteria to discussions of works of art.7. Be able to use research and critical thinking skills in analyzing and comparing periods, styles, artists, and works of art.8. Understand cultural and historical influences that affect art and make comparisons between art and other disciplines for each of the historical periods.METHODS OF INSTRUCTION 1. Lectures. 2. Slide, film, and video presentation. 3. Class discussions. 4. Written assignments (individual and group) 6. Guest lectures and field trips.METHODS OF EVALUATION (your grade will be based on the following): Multiple Choice Tests Consist of 25 questions graded on a scan-tron that you will need to purchase. Usually 25 multiple choice questions, including 5 true/false, and 5 period-identification. Slide Identification I will chose up to 15-20 works for you to memorize (artists last name and title of work) but will only ask you to identify 10 for each section test. Half credit is given for partial answers. Spelling mistakes are my discretion. It is wise to create flash cards for success with identification tests. Written assignments will be handed in on both an individual and group basis. For these essay questions, pay special attention to the questions asked, and answer completely, thoroughly, and with clarity using specific examples as frequently as possible. Please refrain from vague generalities, opinions, or statements that lack supporting evidence. A directed individual paper will be assigned in association with a trip to a museum, this assignment will require research and supporting documentation on the students part. Written assignments should demonstrate an effective understanding of 2 basic forms of analysis/ criticism: (1)Formal: analyze/understand given works of art with respect to its formal qualities: composition, medium, materials, technique, color, line, mood, style, etc.
  3. 3. (2)Socio- cultural: analyze/understand the historical, religious, economic, philosophical, social determinants that affect and dictate the meaning of each art work. Museum Visit/ Art Criticism Assignment You will be required to visit a nearby museum with the class and select a specific painting or sculpture that you found interesting. Write an essay/critique containing a description, analysis, interpretation, and evaluation of the piece you have chosen. You must attach proof of visit to receive credit (ticket stub, etc.) Group Assignments Are opportunities for discussion and interaction as you and fellow classmates analyze iconographic elements of specific work. The group will hand in one collective response that a member of your team will type up. E-mail communication is necessary for successful completion of group projects. Individual Assignments Will be described as they are given. You should treat these assignments with the same importance as any work that you do and do not neglect to complete.GRADING PROCEDURES:Late Work Policy: Work handed in a 1-6 days late -10%. Work handed in 7-13 days late -15%. Work handed in 14-20 days late -30%. Work handed in 21-27 days late -45% NO WORK WILL BE ACCEPTED AFTER OUR FINAL CLASS MEETING, NO EXCEPTIONS!PLEASE COMPLETE ALL GIVEN ASSIGNMENTS Failure to complete an assignment will result in a 0 grade being given, which is far worse than an F of 59%. It is much preferred to hand in projects late than to not hand them in at all.NO MAKEUP TESTS WITHOUT VALID, VERIFIED EXCUSEOnly one make- up exam will be given and must be taken within one week. Most assignments are worth 100 points. TEST 1a (Chapters TBA) multiple choice 100 points TEST 1b (Chapters TBA ) slide identification100 points TEST 2a (Chapters TBA) multiple choice 100 points TEST 2b (ChapterS TBA) slide identification 100 points TEST 3a (Chapters TBA) multiple choice 100 points TEST 3b (Chapters TBA) slide identification 100 points TEST 4a (Chapters TBA) multiple choice 100 points TEST 4b (Chapters TBA) slide identification 100 points Museum Visit Writing Assignment (200 points) Group Assignment 1 100 points Group Assignment 2 100 points Group Assignment 3 100 points Individual Assignment 1 100 points Individual Assignment 2 100 points Individual Assignment 3 100 points TOTAL: 1600 pointsTo determine your final grade, I add all the points you have earned and then divide thisnumber by the total number of points possible (1600).GRADING SCALEA=90- 100 B=80- 89 C=70- 79 D=60- 69 F=below 59CLASS POLICIES:
  4. 4. ATTENDANCE:1. Attendance will be taken in each and every class.2. Absences are usually detrimental to a student’s grade.3. “Incomplete” grades are assigned only in cases where severe illness or emergency has prevented the student’s being present at the final examination.4. Late arrivals or early departures count as 1/3 of an absence.5. Excused absences due to extenuating circumstances or family emergencies must be verified. An e- mail the day of/before your absence explaining your circumstances is usually sufficient.6. More than 3 unexcused absences will result in a failing (F) grade.7. Family and personal vacations DO NOT COUNT AS EXCUSED ABSENCES. I will NOT administer make- up tests for these absences.8. STUDENTS WHO DO NOT ATTEND THE FIRST CLASS WILL BE DROPPED FROM THE COURSE.CLASSROOM CONDUCT:1. Eating, drinking or smoking is not permitted in any of the classrooms.2. Cell- phones, laptops, electronic devices, must be turned off during class time NO TEXTING !!!!!! NO EXCEPTIONS!!!!!! Although websites such as Wikipedia are often helpful tools for research, studies have shown that multi- tasking results in lower overall performance and retention. Please take handwritten notes and then conduct supplemental research outside of class.3. If student is caught disrupting the class, talking, sleeping or text messaging during a lecture, he/she may be asked to leave for the rest of the class period and/or sent to the department chair.Class Contacts:It is strongly encouraged to get at least three classmates’ phone numbers/ e-mail. If you miss a lectureand/or class schedule changes occur, you can call your a classmate and obtain any missed information. Iteach several classes and cannot personally respond to ALL inquiries as quickly as I would like.Email Policy: Students may contact/receive class information through their Palm Beach State e-mailaccount.Field TripsI have scheduled at least one field trip for this semester. You must sign the liability/release form to attendwith the class. If you absolutely cannot find transportation to the site, you may attend an art exhibit orcultural event closer to you and retain proof of your visit. Additionally, you must complete the assignmentfor the trip, but adapt the questions to the exhibit you have attended.Professor’s Expectations:Respect towards your classmates and instructor is expected and essential for keeping a positive andfriendly environment throughout the course. It is important that you demonstrate a willingness to learn andconsider ideas and concepts that may be unfamiliar to you. Expression of genuine enthusiasm andcuriosity is the most direct path to an excellent grade. Learning and the acquisition of knowledge andskills are an important part of personal and professional development, which is the ultimate goal of ourtime here.Unique Requirements of the Class:Students must have access to a digital camera and printer. If this will be a problem please see me.Internet access is strongly advised. Remember that the library is there for this purpose.COURSE OUTLINEA. Introduction - The Birth of Art: Africa, Europe, and the Near East in the Stone AgeB. The Rise of Civilization: The Art of the Ancient Near East
  5. 5. C. Pharaohs and the Afterlife: The Art of Ancient EgyptD. Gods, Heroes, and Athletes: The Art of Ancient GreeceE. From Seven Hills to Three Continents: The Art of Ancient RomeF. Pagans, Christians, and Jews: The Art of Late AntiquityG. Rome in the East: The Art of ByzantiumH. Europe after the Fall of Rome: Early Medieval Art in the WestI. The Age of Pilgrims and Crusaders: Romanesque ArtJ. The Age of the Great Cathedrals: Gothic ArtPALM BEACH STATE COLLEGEAcademic Dishonesty *Academic dishonesty will not be tolerated. Any student who commits academic dishonesty will receive a grade ofzero for the assignment or test. A second instance of cheating will culminate in a student being given an F or failurefor the class. Instructors may also pursue disciplinary action in accordance with the Student Handbook. Academicdishonesty includes the following actions, as well as other similar conduct aimed at making false representation withrespect to the student’s academic performance:(1) cheating on an exam,(2) collaborating with others on work to be presented, if contrary to the stated rules of the course,(3) submitting, if contrary to the rules of the course, work previously submitted in another course,knowingly and intentionally assisting another student in any of the above actions, including assistance in anarrangement whereby work, classroom performance, examination, or other activity is submitted or performed by aperson other than the student under whose name the work is submitted or performedAcademic dishonesty includes the following actions, as well as other similar conduct aimed at making falserepresentation with respect to the student’s academic performance:(4) cheating on an exam,(5) collaborating with others on work to be presented, if contrary to the stated rules of the course,(6) submitting, if contrary to the rules of the course, work previously submitted in another course,(7) knowingly and intentionally assisting another student in any of the above actions, including assistance in an arrangement whereby work, classroom performance, examination, or other activity is submitted or performed by aperson other that the student under whose name the work is submitted or performed,(8) plagiarism.Please refer to the Palm Beach Community College Student Handbook for further information.CLASSROOM ETIQUETTE AND STUDENT BEHAVIOR GUIDELINESThe purpose of this information is to assist students in understanding proper classroom behavior. The classroomshould be a learning centered environment in which faculty and students are unhindered by disruptive behavior. Youare a college student and are expected to act in a mature manner. Unfortunately, we are finding students who seemto be disrespectful of the learning process and their fellow students. Faculty have the authority to managetheir classroom to ensure an environment conducive to learning . Florida Statute Title XLVIII, Chapter1006.61 and PBCC Board Rule 6Hx-18-3.35 state: Any person who shall accept the privilege (emphasis added) extended by Florida laws of attendance or employment at any state college, state junior college or state university shall by so attending or working at such institution, be deemed to have given consent to the policies of the institution, the Board of Regents and the laws of this state. Such policies shall include prohibition against disruptive activities at state institutions of higher learning. Take responsibility for your education - There is a common myth among students that because they pay tuition they deserve to receive credit for the class. This is not true. In fact, students pay approximately 30 percent of the cost of their education; taxpayers pay the rest. Instructors are here to create a learning environment. Whether you learn depends on your willingness to listen, ask appropriate questions, and do the work necessary to pass the course. If your academic preparation from high school is weak or if you have been out of school for a period of time, you may have to work harder and seek more help in order to succeed. Attend every class - You will find that students who attend every class, listen to the instructor and take good notes will be more likely to pass (with a higher grade). If you have an emergency or illness, contact your instructor ahead of time to let her/him know that you will be absent. A local study showed that students who missed the first class meeting were more likely later to withdraw or fail. Important note: if you miss a class it is your responsibility to meet with the instructor, outside of regular class time, to determine a plan to make up the missed work. Get to class on time and do not leave class early – Students who enter class late or leave class early distract their classmates and the instructor. This is seen as disruption and cannot be tolerated.
  6. 6. Do not have private conversations - The noise is distracting and disruptive to other students. Turn all cellular phones off - It is very distracting to hear someone’s cellular phone go off in class. Do not dominate other students’ opportunity to learn by asking too many questions - It’s good to ask questions and make comments, but if you dominate the class time with too many questions and/or comments, the instructor and other students cannot participate in class discussions. When asking questions and making comments, keep them related to the discussion at hand. Respect your instructor - Openly challenging the instructor’s knowledge or authority in the classroom is not proper. If you take issue with the instructor’s information or instructional methods, make sure that your comments are made with respect and without confrontation or antagonism. You may want to discuss your issues with her/him privately. Instructors’ classroom policies, procedures and teaching styles vary - Some instructors enforce attendance policies vigorously; other instructors are more lenient about attendance. Assignments and classroom activities are at the prerogative of the instructor. Instructors have the freedom and authority to set the guidelines and policies for their individual classroom (within the overall policies of the college). Faculty have the right to remove disruptive students from their class. Your classmates deserve your respect and support - Others may have different ideas and opinions from yours, they may ask questions you perceive to be “stupid,” but they deserve the same level of respect from you as you wish from them. Come to class prepared - Students who forget common classroom supplies such as a pencil, paper, books, test materials, etc. usually waste class time. Students who have not completed their assigned homework many times ask questions that could have been answered through their assignments. Turn in your work on time - It is important to plan ahead. Students who wait until the last minute to do their work usually make lower grades and are more likely to miss deadlines. Study and do your assignments every day. If a problem occurs at the last minute such as a computer malfunction, you will still be prepared. Do not bring children to class - Children in classrooms are distracting to the instructor, other students, and you. You need to plan ahead for child care. When having academic difficulty seek assistance - Your instructors are willing to assist you however, there are other ways to get help. The Student Learning Center (SLC) has tutorial assistance available for many courses, student services can assist with course scheduling and career development and specific courses, such as SLS1501 Strategies for College Success, are offered to help you succeed.If you have questions or need assistance, please make an appointment to see your academic advisor or call207-5340. She/he is willing to assist you so you can succeed.Computer Competency Statement: Each student will, to the satisfaction of the professor, demonstrate a fundamental understanding of basic computer operations through various professor-determined exercises and/or assignments. These assignments are listed in the methods of evaluation.Disability Support Services:College-Wide Coordinator Susan Lang langs@pbcc.edu 868-3375Belle Glade John Pierson piersonj@pbcc.edu 993-1125Boca Raton Susan Mills millss@pbcc.edu 862-4316Lake Worth Jelecia Kirk kirkj@pbcc.edu 868-3046Palm Beach Gardens Ken Swain swaink@pbcc.edu 207-5345Eating, Drinking and SmokingEating and drinking are confined to (specific to campus). Smoking is not permitted in any College building.Student Responsibility PolicyWhen a student attends the College, s/he becomes subject to its jurisdiction. Students are expected to conductthemselves in a responsible manner, in all areas of campus life. By enrolling, they pledge to obey the rules andregulations of the College and are responsible for observing all College policies and procedures as published in thestudent handbook, the College catalog and other College publications. The student will be responsible for preparingfor class, participating in class, and completing assignments on time.PBCC Websites of Interest
  7. 7. Home Page http://www.pbcc.eduAdvising http://www.pbcc.edu/advising.xmlCatalog http://www.pbcc.edu/catalog.xmlCareer Center http://www.pbcc.edu/career.xmlDisability Support Services http://www.pbcc.edu/disabilities.xmlDistance Learning http://www.pbcc.edu/dl.xmlFinancial Aid http://www.pbcc.edu/financialaid.xmlHonors http://www.pbcc.edu/honors.xmlLibrary Learning Resource Center http://www.pbcc.edu/library.xmlPantherWeb/Registration http://www.pbcc.edu/pantherweb.xmlPrograms of Study http://www.pbcc.edu/programs.xmlSLC/VPI http://www.pbcc.edu/slc.xmlStudent Services http://www.pbcc.edu/studentservices.xmlTesting Center http://www.pbcc.edu/testing.xml

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