UCL - INSTITUTE OF ARCHAEOLOGYCOURSE NUMBER: ARCL0036 Archaeological Finds Illustration2018/2019Year 2, 0.5 unit15 CreditsCo-ordinator: Stuart LaidlawCo-ordinator's e-mail firstname.lastname@example.orgCo-ordinator's room number is 405Telephone number 020 7679 4743Internal 24743The Turnitin 'Class ID' is 3884493 and the 'Class Enrolment Password' is IoA1819Deadlines Friday 25th January 2018 ( Essay) and Friday 1rd February 2018 (drawings)Archaeological Finds IllustrationCourse tutorsStuart Laidlaw (SL)and others for particular classes including Ulrike Sommer (US) and Sandra Bond(SB).Aims of the courseThis part of the course will introduce students to both the academic and practicalaspects of traditional methods of drawing archaeological finds. The academic aspectswill concentrate on types of technique, style, materials and equipment used, the layoutand presentation of drawings for publication, scales, and the requirements forpublication reductions. The practical work will involve the preparation of drawings tothe 'camera ready' stage (i.e. presented to publication standard). The practical sessionswill concentrate upon the drawing of flints; pottery; metalwork, stone and boneartefacts. The use of conventional silver based photography and digital photographyand computer production and manipulation of drawings will also be covered.Learning OutcomesTransferable skills other than the specific content of the course will include: somebasic drawing skills, hand-eye co-ordination, visual analysis, critical and interpretiveskills in studying primary data, learning to draw for reduction; skills of neatness andhow to present work for publication; and developing ideas in discussion. Confidencein the use of simple cameras and digital manipulation will be instilled.Course InformationThis handbook contains the basic information about the content and administration ofthe course. Additional subject-specific reading lists and individual session handoutswill be given out at appropriate points in the course. If students have queries aboutthe objectives, structure, content, assessment or organisation of the course, theyshould consult the Course Co-ordinators.Archaeological Illustration ARCL0036
Teaching methodsThe range of teaching methods will include: short lectures; demonstrations followedby practise exercises, independent practice and discussions.TEACHING SCHEDULELectures will be held 13:00 on Fridays, in room 410 and then 405. The lecture isfollowed by a practical class from 1.30 to 3 or 3- 4.30 groups will be decided in thefirst weeks.COURSE SYLLABUSLecture ListSession 1 (2 hours) SLShort lecture: An Introduction to the theory and practice of drawingarchaeological finds. Line drawings and measurement.Demonstrations and practise exercises: Drawing Pottery.(LM)Session 2 (2 hours) SLPractice in drawing various types of pottery from whole pot to sherds, plainand decoratedSession 3 (2 hours) SLDemonstrations and practice exercises: Drawing Worked Flint artefactsSession 4 (2 hours) SLDemonstrations and practice exercises: Drawing Metalwork artefacts.Session 5 (2hours) SLDemonstrations and practice exercises: Drawing Organic artefacts (woodand bone artefacts)Reading week no classesSession 6 (2 hours) SBDrawing with the aid of a microscope and video. Comparison of techniques.Session 7 (2 hours) SLConventional silver based recording using a 5” by 4” camera toreproduce drawings to publication prints or plates in books.Session 8 (2 hours) SLDigital recording and imaging using a variety of cameras and methods.Use of Photoshop and Illustrator as methods of drawing artefacts.Use of Photoshop to make fills and hatchesSession 9 (2 hours) SL & ABComputer aided design as a method of recording artefacts. Coin illustrationusing scannersSession 10 (2 hours) SLArchaeological Illustration ARCL0036
A seminar comparing the utility of the various recording techniques demonstrated onthis courseIndividual StudyBackground reading and study of the drawing of artefacts.Completion of drawings.Mounting of drawings as publication - ready page layouts.ASSESSMENTAssessment for the course will be as follows:THE ESSAYThe chosen essay should be approximately 1,500 words, including illustrations andbibliography.1. Select any excavation report from a County Journal and discuss how illustrationhas been used to present the data. Use sketches and photocopies to demonstrate theuse of illustrations.2. From various County Journals select three excavation reports of the same period,such as Roman or Medieval sites, and with photocopies and sketches, discussalternative ways of illustrating objects.3. Who are pottery illustrations aimed at, the expert, the knowledgeable public or theuninformed? With this question in mind just how much information should be shownon a pottery illustration, and is the time spent doing such really of use? Compare andcontrast the pottery illustrations from two excavations reports from County Journalswith two general publications. such as the English Heritage Series.4. Compare and contrast the presentation of pottery illustrations from three differentperiods, such as the Bronze Age, Iron Age, Roman and Saxon pottery, using anexcavation report from a County Journal for each periodThe Essay will count for 40% of the course marksThe Turnitin 'Class ID' is 3884493 and the 'Class Enrolment Password' is IoA1819Submission date Friday 25th January 2019Portfolio of 4 artefacts - 2 pottery (one whole decorated pot and 1 sherd) - 1 flint andeither 1 metalwork or 1 stone or 1 organic artefactA black and white digital line output from one of the drawn artefacts.These drawings and output will count for 60% of the course marks.Submission date Friday 1st February 2018Archaeological Illustration ARCL0036
WorkloadThere will be 10 hours of lectures and 20 hours of practical laboratory sessions forthis course. Students will be expected to undertake around 50 hours of reading for thecourse, plus 50 hours preparing for and producing the assessed work. Independentproject work will take about 58 hours. This adds up to a total workload of some *188for 0.5 * hours for the courseIf students are unclear about the nature of an assignment, they should discuss this withthe Course Co-ordinator.Students are not permitted to re-write and re-submit essays in order to try to improvetheir marks. However, students may be permitted, in advance of the deadline for agiven assignment, to submit for comment a brief outline of the assignmentThe criteria for assessment used in this course are those agreed by the Board ofExaminers in Archaeology, and are included in the Undergraduate Handbook(available on the Institute web-site: ml ). In brief, the gradesused are A, B, C, D, E and F, with finer distinctions indicated by a plus ( ) or a minus(-). All coursework **is marked by two internal examiners, and** can be re-assessedby the Visiting Examiner. Therefore, the mark given by the initial examiner (prior toreturn) is a provisional assessment for guidance only, and may be modified **afterconsultation with the second internal examiner, or** by the Visiting ExaminerSUBMISSION OF COURSEWORKBecause the assessed work contributes to the final mark for the course, the submissiondeadline for each piece of work is absolute. Late work will incur a penalty unless anextension has been granted in advance. If students are ill or have serious personal orfamily difficulties, they must complete an Extension Request Form (ERF) (copiesavailable from room 411A) and obtain the approval and signature of the Course Coordinator AND either their Personal Tutor or the Year Tutor, ON OR BEFORE thesubmission date. ERFs should normally be accompanied by a medical certificate orother documentation justifying the circumstances (e.g. a note from their PersonalTutor). If students do not submit either the coursework or an ERF on or before thesubmission deadline, the maximum mark that can be awarded is a minimum Honourspass (40%). If there is an unexpected crisis on the submission day, students shouldtelephone or (preferably) e-mail the Course Co-ordinator, and follow this up with acompleted ERF.All assessed work must be handed-in to the reception desk, for the Course Coordinator before 5:00 on the submission date specified. Allowing for vacations, everyeffort will be made to return assessed work within two/three weeks of the submissiondate. Within a fortnight of its return to students, the assessed work should be returnedby students to the Course Co-ordinator, so that it ** can be second-marked, and** isavailable to the Board of Examiners. Because assessed work forms part of thestudent's permanent academic record, it needs to be retained until well after thecompletion of the degree. If work is not returned to the Course Co-ordinator, thestudent will be deemed not to have completed the course.Word-lengthArchaeological Illustration ARCL0036
Strict new regulations with regard to word-length were introduced UCL-wide witheffect from the 2010-11 session. If your work is found to be between 10% and 20%longer than the official limit you mark will be reduced by 10%, subject to a minimummark of a minimum pass, assuming that the work merited a pass. If your work ismore than 20% over-length, a mark of zero will be recorded.The following should not be included in the word-count: bibliography, appendices,and tables, graphs and illustrations and their captions.Submission procedures (coversheets and Turnitin, including Class ID andpassword)Students are required to submit hard copy of all coursework to the course coordinators pigeon hole via the Red Essay Box at Reception by the appropriatedeadline. The coursework must be stapled to a completed coversheet (available fromthe web, from outside Room 411A or from the library)Students should put their Candidate Number, not their name, on all coursework. Theyshould also put the Candidate Number and course code on each page of their work.Late submission will be penalized in accordance with these regulations unlesspermission has been granted and an Extension Request Form (ERF) completed.Date-stamping will be via ‘Turnitin’ (see below), so in addition to submitting hardcopy, students must also submit their work to Turnitin by the midnight on the day ofthe deadline.Students who encounter technical problems submitting their work to Turnitin shouldemail the nature of the problem to email@example.com in advance of the deadlinein order that the Turnitin Advisers can notify the Course Co-ordinator that it may beappropriate to waive the late submission penalty.If there is any other unexpected crisis on the submission day, students shouldtelephone or (preferably) e-mail the Course Co-ordinator, and follow this up with acompleted ERFPlease see the Coursework Guidelines on the IoA website (or your DegreeHandbook) for further details of tration/students/handbook/submissionHard copy will no longer be date-stamped.The Turnitin 'Class ID' is 3884493 and the 'Class Enrolment Password' is IoA1819Further information is given on the IoA ation/students/handbook/turnitinTurnitin advisers will be available to help you via email: firstname.lastname@example.org ifneeded.Clearly there is no need for this with either the drawings or digital files.Archaeological Illustration ARCL0036
HOW TO UPLOAD YOUR WORK TO TURNITINCoursework submission procedures All coursework must normally be submitted both as hard copy andelectronically. (The only exceptions are portfolios and lab bookswhich are normally submitted as hard copy only.) You should staple the appropriate colour-coded IoA coversheet(available in the IoA library and outside room 411a) to the front of eachpiece of work and submit it to the red box at the Reception Desk (orroom 411a in the case of Year 1 undergraduate work) All coursework should be uploaded to Turnitin by midnight on theday of the deadline. This will date-stamp your work. It isessential to upload all parts of your work as this is sometimes theversion that will be marked. Instructions are given below.Note that Turnitin uses the term ‘class’ for what we normally call a ‘course’.1.Ensure that your essay or other item of coursework has been saved asa Word doc., docx. or PDF document, and that you have the Class ID for thecourse (available from the course handbook) and enrolment password (this isIoA1718 for all courses this session - note that this is capital letter I, lowercase letter o, upper case A, followed by the current academic year)2.Click onhttp://www.turnitinuk.com/en gb/loginhttp://www.submit.ac.uk/static jisc/ac uk index.htmlhttp://www.submit.ac.uk/static jisc/ac uk index.html3.Click on ‘Create account’4.Select your category as ‘Student’5.Create an account using your UCL email address. Note that you willbe asked to specify a new password for your account - do not use your UCLpassword or the enrolment password, but invent one of your own (Turnitin willpermanently associate this with your account, so you will not have to change itevery 6 months, unlike your UCL password). In addition, you will be asked fora “Class ID” and a “Class enrolment password” (see point 1 above).6.Once you have created an account you can just log in athttp://www.turnitinuk.com/en gb/login and enrol for your other classes withoutgoing through the new user process again. Simply click on ‘Enrol in a class’.Make sure you have all the relevant “class IDs” at hand.7.Click on the course to which you wish to submit your work.8.Click on the correct assignment (e.g. Essay 1).9.Double-check that you are in the correct course and assignment andthen click ‘Submit’10.Attach document as a “Single file upload”11.Enter your name (the examiner will not be able to see this)12.Fill in the “Submission title” field with the right details: It is essentialthat the first word in the title is your examination candidate n
Archaeological Illustration ARCL0036 UCL - INSTITUTE OF ARCHAEOLOGY COURSE NUMBER: ARCL0036 Archaeological Finds Illustration 2018/2019 Year 2, 0.5 unit 15 Credits Co-ordinator: Stuart Laidlaw Co-ordinator's e-mail email@example.com Co-ordinator's room number is 405 Telephone number 020 7679 4743 Internal 24743 The Turnitin 'Class ID' is 3884493 and the 'Class Enrolment Password' is IoA1819 .
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