ARTE 534/434

ARTE 534/434:  Studio Art in the School – Printmaking Advanced Secondary
Summer 2014

Class:
May 19 – 29, Monday – Thursday, 9:00 am – 3:00 pm/ Masley Hall Room 208
Instructor:
Dr. Laurel Lampela, Masley Hall 205, 277-5519
lampela@unm.edu, http://www.laurellampela.com
Office Hours: Tuesday, 3:00 – 4:00 pm


Course Description:  This course explores the teaching of printmaking at the secondary level through study of intaglio (solar gravuere plates) and monotypes.
Students will also be introduced to various ways to inspire students for printmaking, writing lesson plans for printmaking, and ways of conducting a studio critique for the high school level.

Texts:

Barrett, T. (1997).  Talking About Student Art.  Worcester, MA: Davis
OPT
Ayres, J. (2001). Monotypes: Mediums and Methods for Painterly Printmaking.  NY; Watson-Guptil. OPT
Dorit, E. (2009).  Printmaking and Mixed Media: Simple Techniques.  Loveland, CO: Interweave Press
OPT


Methods of Instruction: Discussions, studio research, and reflective papers.  Students who have special needs that may affect their ability to benefit from their educational experience are asked to disclose those needs to me as early as possible so I can arrange appropriate accommodations.

Attendance: Class attendance is mandatory; punctuality is expected.  Two times tardy will equal one absence. More than one absence will result in a lowered grade.  If you have three or more absences you must drop the class or receive a failing grade.

Course Requirements:  All assignments are due by the end of class on the date listed on the syllabus.  One point will be deducted for each weekday the assignment is late.  Class time will include studio activities and assignments.

Course Objectives:
1 – Explore the method of solar gravuere intaglio printmaking for teaching advanced high school students.
2 – Explore the method of monotype printmaking for the advanced high school level.
3 – Participate in reflective and self-reflective exercises about the prints created during the class.
4 – Investigate how the solar gravuere intaglio and monotype printmaking techniques relate to the New Mexico Benchmarks for teaching art at the high school level.
5 – Learn to write a lesson plan that focuses on teaching intaglio or monotype printmaking at the advanced secondary level.

Assignments: UG Grad Percentage of Grade
1. Solar prints
(4)
(5) 40
2.  Monotypes or Monoprints
(4)
(5) 40
3.  Reflective Exercises
 (2)
(2) 10
4.  Matted Print
(1)
 (1)
10
TOTAL
100
Grading Scale: Undergrads
Grads
A+


Superior
A
95 – 100 95 – 100 Distinguished; surpassed expectations
A-
90 – 94
90 – 94
Admirable; above most expectations
B+ 88 – 89 88 – 89 Excellent; met expectations
B
83 – 87
83 – 87
Respectable; completed most assignments well
B-
80 – 82 80 – 82 Good; accomplished all requirements
C+ 78 – 79 78 – 79 Fair; accomplished most requirements
C
73 – 77
73 – 77
Mediocre work
C- 70 – 72
70 – 72
Mediocre and poor work
D+
68 – 69  Poor work
D
63 – 67 Poor and incomplete work
D-
60 – 62
Poor, incomplete and late work
F
59 and below 69 and below Failing


PLEASE NOTE:  Additional lab hours will be available

Monday – Thursday, 3-4:30pm (Week 1)
Friday, May 17, 1:00pm – 4:30pm
Tuesday – Wednesday, 3-4:30pm (Week 2)

Calendar

Week
Day

Class Content
1
May
19
Syllabus, assignments, needed materials
PowerPoint:       Inspiration for Solar Gravuere Prints
Demonstration:  Solar gravuere intaglio printing
PowerPoint:      Inspiration for Monotypes and Monoprints
Demonstration: Monotypes and Monoprints
DVD:               Monotypes/Monoprints
Studio Lab:      Distribute Solar Plates
Explore the practive of monotype printmaking
PLEASE BRING black and white images for solar gravuere – for tomorrow’s class
20
Studio Lab:       Solar Gravuere Prints & Monotypes and/or Monoprints
21 Studio Lab:       Solar Gravuere & Monotypes and/or MonoprintsPrintmaking
22
Studio Lab:       Solar Gravuere & Monotypes and/or MonoprintsPrintmaking
Class Activity:  Writing a Lesson Plan for Printmaking at the Secondary Level
Reflection:        2:00 pm Solar Gravuere Prints & Monotypes and/or Monoprints 
DUE:                Reflective Paper
                       Solar Gravuere Prints & Monotypes and/or Monoprints (4 – UG, 5 – Grads)
2 May 26
HOLIDAY – Memorial Day

27 Studio Lab:      Solar Gravuere Prints & Monotypes and/or Monoprints
28
Studio Lab:      Solar Gravuere Prints & Monotypes and/or MonoprintsGuest Artist:     Helen Cozza – Matting prints
29 Course Evaluations – First 15 minutes of class
Studio Lab:      Solar Gravuere Prints & Monotypes and/or Monoprints
Guest Artist:    Helen Cozza – Matting prints
Reflection:       2:00pm Solar Gravuere Prints & Monotypes and/or Monoprints
DUE:               Reflective Paper   
                      Solar Gravuere Prints & Monotypes and/or Monoprints (4 – UG, 5 – Grads)
                      Matted Print – Will be returned following Gallery II Exhibition Fall 2014


The Mission of the Art Education Program at the University of New Mexico
The Art Education Program at the University of New Mexico prepares art professionals to meet the needs of diverse populations in the state and nation.  The program supports art professionals in their examination of multiple approaches to art education; these include but are not limited to image focused, discipline-based and issues-based art education, as well as visual culture.  The undergraduate prog
ram educates students toward becoming reflective art teachers who can encourage students to develop art works in response to their experiences.  The graduate program, culminating in a Master of Arts in Art Education degree, supports students with a wide range of interests.  Students can focus their investigations on making and studying art in cultural, social, and historical contexts.  We believe art professionals need to maintain a life-long connection with visual art.

The Mission of the College of Education
Our mission is the study and practice of education through teaching, research, and service.  We address critical education issues; test new ideas and approaches to teaching and learning; educate professionals who can facilitate human growth and development in schools, homes, communities, and work places and prepare students for participation in a complex and challenging society.  In carrying out our mission we value excellence in all that we do; diversity of people and perspectives; relationships of service, accountability, collaboration, and advocacy; the discovery, discussion, and dissemination of ideas; and innovation in teaching, technology, and leadership.