|Fine Arts and Communication Division|
|ART 2C||HISTORY OF WESTERN ART FROM THE BAROQUE TO POST-IMPRESSIONISM||Summer 2013|
|4 hours lecture, 1.5 hours laboratory.||4.5 Units |
|Total Quarter Learning Hours: 66
(Total of All Lecture, Lecture/Lab, and Lab hours X 12)|
| ||Lecture Hours: 4
||Lab Hours: 1.5 ||Lecture/Lab: |
| ||Note: If Lab hours are specified, see item 10. Lab Content below.|
|Statement:|| Not Repeatable.|
| ||Course Status: Active||Grading: Letter Grade with P/NP option|
| ||Degree Status: Applicable||Credit Status: Credit|
| ||Degree or Certificate Requirement: AA Degree, Certificate of Achievement, Foothill GE|
| ||GE Status: Humanities|
|Articulation Office Information -|
| ||Transferability: Both||Validation: 12/9;1/11;11/11;11/12|
|Cross Listed as:|
|Related ID:||ART 2CH|
|1. Description - |
|History of Western Art from ca. l600 to the 20th century. An introductory survey examining images, objects, and architecture produced from the late Renaissance to Post-Impressionism. Illustrated lectures and readings.|
|Advisory: Not open to students with credit in ART 2CH.|
|2. Course Objectives - |
|The student will be able to: |
- Classify a broad variety of art through a knowledge of the development of visual arts and material culture.
- Recognize and analyze political and religious ideas which are manifested in the visual arts.
- Interpret and recognize ideas, principles and techniques that have influenced artistic expression.
- Identify the style, content and approximate dates of art works from ca.1600 to the 20th century.
- Critically assess, in written form, the impact of industrial development on both the production and consumption of art.
- Discuss and interpret Italian Baroque art within the context of Counter Reformation ideology, the voyages of global exploration, and the scientific discoveries of the 16th century.
- Evaluate the impact of non-western cultures on the development of late nineteenth century art.
- Explain the connection between Romantic literature and poetry and the visual arts in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries.
- Demonstrate an understanding of how artists helped instigate and then support the French Revolution.
|3. Special Facilities and/or Equipment - |
- Slide collection and projection equipment adequate for the lectures on the subject.
- Access to the Artstor online image archive. Classroom must be internet connected and provided with a digital projector, DVD player, and VHS player.
- When taught via Foothill Global Access, ongoing access to a computer with e-mail address, software and hardware, and internet.
|4. Course Content (Body of knowledge) - |
|The following content is delivered via Lecture (Lec) in the scheduled class sessions unless otherwise stated. |
- Baroque Art
- architecture & sculpture (Lab)
- painting (Lab)
- painting (Lab)
- 18th century: Rococo, Early American Art & the Birth of the Modern World
- Early 18th c. - Late Baroque & Rococo
- Late Baroque & Palladian Classicism in England
- Rococo & French taste
- Rococo & Late Baroque in Italy & Germany
- Later 18th c.
- Reactions against Rococo
- landscape & portraiture
- The Enlightenment: painting (Lab)
- Beginnings of Romanticism: "Gothic" & Neoclassical
- architecture & painting
- Romanticism: the Sublime & the Terrible
- The Modern World
- 19th.c. - Pluralism of Style
- Romanticism (& Neoclassicism continued)
- Eclectic Romanticism: architecture & sculpture
- Romanticism in Figure Painting
- Romantic Landscape (Lab)
- Rise of Realism
- Realism - Second half of the century
- Romantic responses to Realism
- photography & sculpture
- Manet & Impressionism
- Post-Impressionism (Lab)
- Late century Romanticism: Visionary art
- Architecture - Late 19th c.
|5. Repeatability - Moved to header area.|
|6. Methods of Evaluation - |
- Two midterms
- Final examination
- A research paper
- Weekly moderated online discussions
|7. Representative Text(s) - |
|Kleiner, Mamiya, and Tansey. Gardner's History of Art. Vol. I & II 14th ed. New York, Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 2011. |
Text is also available online at cengagebrain.com
|8. Disciplines - |
|9. Method of Instruction - |
- Oral presentations
- Electronic discussions/chat
- Independent study
- Field trips
|10. Lab Content - |
- The lab consists of eight weekly instructor-proctored discussion sessions held via Etudes online.
- In addition each student will attend a library orientation/term paper introduction in the library with the instructor (there are 7-8 sessions scheduled each quarter).
- Finally, every student will prepare and present a seminar. The seminar sessions require the students to present their material to the instructor outside of class time. All lab activity attendance (discussions/library orientation/seminar) is recorded and graded.
|11. Honors Description - No longer used. Integrated into main description section.|
|12. Types and/or Examples of Required Reading, Writing and Outside of Class Assignments - |
- Approximately one chapter of text (30 - 60 pages) per week
- Primary/secondary source reading from handouts
- 7-8 page paper prepared using the MLA format and researched using primary and secondary sources only
- Written essay responses on all three exams
- Short answer responses on all three exams
|13. Need/Justification - |
|This course is a required core course for the A.A. degree and Certificate of Achievement in Art History and satisfies the Foothill GE Requirement for Area I, Humanities. This course also meets the Area 3, Arts and Humanities requirement for IGETC and Area C-1 of the CSU-GE breadth requirements. |