Art History I Syllabus

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ARTH 270 - History of Art ICOURSE INFORMATIONSemesterCreditTeaching HoursLocationProfessorEmail: May 30, 2022 – July 1, 2022:4: 50 Hours: Online: TBA: TBAM-F (Asynchronous Online Delivery)This is an asynchronous course which means you will work on your own without designated class meetings,but there will be opportunities to work synchronously as well such as during our presentations and while youcontribute to our group journal and discussion board.DESCRIPTIONA study of the arts of Europe, the Near East, Asia, and pre-Columbian America from prehistory through themedieval period. Attention is given to the essential role of art in the religions and cultures of the world as wellas on formal and aesthetic issues. Assignments and examinations encourage students to think and writecritically about art.LEARNING OUTCOMES1. Students will analyze the motivation of artists and how art expresses important aspects of time and culture.2. Students will accurately identify and describe works of art, their styles and historical time periods usingstandard categories and terminology.3. Students will demonstrate comprehension of major cultural diversities and general stylistic characteristicsfrom Prehistoric times to the Medieval period.4. Students will differentiate among general concepts of media and techniques in the visual arts.COURSE REQUIREMENTSOver the course of this summer session, you will write two response papers, complete a creative project,deliver one individual presentation to the class, and keep an online journal.TECHNOLOGY REQUIREMENTS A computer with an up-to-date operating system (Windows or Mac) and internet connectionA media player like Windows Media Player or QuickTimeMicrosoft Word and PowerPoint or other similar office programsA screencast recorder (like OBS which is free) to make and post presentations.TEXTS AND MATERIALS

Required Textbook: Marilyn Stokstad, Art History VOL I (6th Ed), ISBN: 978-0134479279Other readings will be in PDF form or provided by the instructor.COURSE CONTENT/OUTLINEMonday:Tuesday:Week 1: Course Introduction and Prehistoric and Ancient Near Eastern ArtIntroduction to Blackboard and art historical termsDevelopment of art as a form of communicationChapter 1: Prehistoric ArtCave PaintingsWednesday: Chapter 1: Prehistoric ArtThe Neolithic PeriodThursday:Chapter 2: Art of the Ancient Near EastEarly MespotamiaFriday:Chapter 2: Art of the Ancient Near EastPersian art and sculptureMonday:Tuesday:Week 2: Egyptian and Greek ArtChapter 3: Art of Ancient EgyptInfluence of Egypt and the Near EastThe Old, Middle, and New KingdomsChapter 3: Art of Ancient EgyptLate Egyptian ArtWednesday: Chapter 4: Art of the Ancient AegeanCultures of the prehistoric AegeanThursday:Chapter 5: Art of Ancient GreeceDevelopment of the orders of Greek architectureThe Greek pantheon and religious lifeFriday:Chapter 5: Art of Ancient GreeceHellenistic artResponse Paper I DueMonday:Tuesday:Week 3: Etruscan and Roman ArtChapter 6: Etruscan and Roman ArtEtruscan art and societyChapter 6: Etruscan and Roman ArtSocial and political life of Ancient RomeWednesday: Chapter 6: Etruscan and Roman ArtDevelopments in architectureThursday:Chapter 6: Etruscan and Roman Art

Art in service to the StateThe Rise of Christianity and division of the Roman EmpireFriday:Monday:Tuesday:Chapter 9: Islamic ArtThe context of Islamic artDevelopment of Islamic art and architectureWeek 4: Arts of Asia and the AmericasChapter 10: Art of South and Southeast Asia before 1200The impact of Buddhism and HinduismBronze Age and Early Chinese EmpiresChapters 11 and 12: Chinese and Korean Art before 1279 and Japanese Art before 1333The Song DynastyArt on paper from across AsiaIndividual PresentationsWednesday: Chapters 11 and 12: Chinese and Korean Art before 1279 and Japanese Art before 1333The Song DynastyArt on paper from across AsiaIndividual PresentationsThursday:Chapter 13: Art of the Americas before 1300The rise of civilizations in the Americas before 1300Friday:Chapter 13: Art of the Americas before 1300The rise of civilizations in the Americas before 1300Response Paper II DueMonday:Tuesday:Week 5: Late Antiquity and Early Medieval ArtChapters 7 and 8: Jewish and Early Christian Art and Byzantine ArtDevelopment of Christian architectureChristian iconographyChapter 15: Early Medieval Art in EuropeDevelopment of religious architectureWednesday: Chapter 16: Romanesque ArtReligious architecture and paintingThursday:Chapter 17: Gothic Art of the Twelfth and Thirteenth CenturiesReligious architecture and paintingFriday:Creative Project and Journal due

GRADING CRITERIACreative ProjectTwo Response PapersPresentationJournal30%30%20%20%The Creative Project will be due at the end of the Summer TermResponse Papers will be due during Weeks 2 and 4.The Individual Presentations will occur during Week 4.The Journal will be updated daily and submitted routinely during the term.Framingham University uses the following marking system:Grade-Quality PointsA 4.0C 2.0A- 3.7C- 1.7B 3.3D 1.3B 3.0D 1.0B- 2.7D- 0.7C 2.3F 0.0COURSE EXPECTATIONSParticipation is both critical and mandatory for your success in this class. This class will require a high degreeof self-motivation in order to be successful. Your journal entries will count as your attendance. You can missthree of these without penalty. With the fourth absence, your final grade will be lowered by one full lettergrade. A fifth absence will result in failing the course. If you miss any classes, it is your responsibility to talkwith your fellow students or myself to get caught up.For our accreditation, it is essential that all Framingham State University credit courses follow the FederalDefinition of credit hour: for every one hour of classroom or direct faculty instruction, a minimum of twohours of out-of-class student work is required. Since the summer courses meet for two contact hours daily(10 contact hours of classroom time weekly), the expectation is that students spend 20 hours per weekdoingout-of-class work. For the five week 4-credit course, this reflects 50 hours of classroom time and 100 hoursof out-of-class time since the credit hour is defined as 50 minutes.ACADEMIC HONESTY POLICYIntegrity is essential to academic life. Consequently, students who enroll at Framingham State University agreeto maintain high standards of academic honesty and scholarly practice. You will be responsible for familiarizingyourself with the published policies and procedures regarding academic honesty. Infractions of the Policy onAcademic Honesty include, but are not limited to:1. Plagiarism: claiming as one’s own work the published or unpublished literal or paraphrased work ofanother. It should be recognized that plagiarism is not only academically dishonest but also illegal2. Cheating on exams, tests, quizzes, assignments, and papers, including the giving or acceptance of thesematerials and other sources of information without the permission of the instructor(s)3. Unauthorized collaboration with other individuals in the preparation of course assignments4. Submitting without authorization the same assignment for credit in more than one course5. Use of dishonest procedures in computer, laboratory, studio, or field work

ACCOMMODATION STATEMENTFramingham State University offers equal opportunities to all qualified students, including those withdisabilities and impairments. The University is committed to making reasonable accommodations as arenecessary to ensure that its programs and activities do not discriminate, or have the effect of discriminating,on the basis of disability. The Disability/Access Services Office serves students with learning and psychiatricdisabilities as well as students with visual, mobility and hearing impairments. For further information aboutthis, please contact Dr. LaDonna Bridges, Associate Dean of Academic Success and Dean of CASA (Center forAcademic Success and Achievement) at 508-626-4906 or lbridges@framingham.edu.U.S. COPYRIGHT LAWThis course website may contain copyrighted materials that are used in compliance with the U.S. CopyrightLaw. Under that law, materials may not be saved to your computer, revised, copied, or distributed withoutpermission. They are to be used in support of instructional activity as part of this course only and shall belimited to the duration of the course, unless otherwise specified by the instructor or owner of the material.You may only download or print materials at the direction of your instructor who knows which materials arecopyrighted and which are not.

Thursday: Chapter 13: Art of the Americas before 1300 The rise of civilizations in the Americas before 1300 Friday: Chapter 13: Art of the Americas before 1300 The rise of civilizations in the Americas before 1300 Response Paper II Due Week 5: Late Antiquity and Early Medieval Art Monday:

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