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Introduction to Art
18 week course
Art 1 (Introduction to Art) is designed to teach students how to critically analyze what they see, teaching historical background and about the nature of materials used to create art. All student will receive exposure to art history. All students will be exposed to a variety of media and subject matter.
Class Assignment: Examine art movements and use information to create original work.
Unit 1: Drawing Studies (Pencil & Charcoal)
Unit 2: Review Elements & Principles of Art (Abstract Acrylic Painting)
Unit 3: Print Making (Linoleum Cut)
Unit 4: Acrylic Painting
Unit 5: Hand Built Ceramics
All students are graded by fulfilling the criteria of the assignment as well as by their creativity, effort and behavior during class. Each quarter will be worth 43% of your final grade, for a total of 86%. The “final project” will be worth 14% of you final grade.
Note: Late work will be accepted up to five school days past the original "due date", but I reserve the right to determine what credit will be given based upon the reason for the lateness of the assignment. Late work will not be accepted for credit beyond the "five school day" grace period.
Students are expected to be prepared for class and work each day. This includes having a pencil for class and a positive attitude. It does require effort and work for a student to become eligible for an “A” letter grade. If a student forgets to bring their work, they will be assigned a cleaning chore in the art room.
Cheating and plagiarism are prohibited. Students who cheat or commit plagiarism on any assessment or assignment will be given a failing grade for that assessment or assignment and will be disciplined in accordance with the school district’s “Student Discipline” policy. A student who knowingly gave the assignment to be cheated from may also receive a zero for that assignment and/or face other disciplinary action.
Plagiarism: Practice of taking someone else's work or ideas and passing them off as one's own.
Types of cheating are as follows, but please know that this is not a comprehensive list as new ways and ideas are developed continuously. Examples include, but are not limited to:
Note: What is written in the syllabus is subject to change as needed throughout the school year.
|Contact: Mr. Barnack|