This studio course introduces students to aesthetic and theoretical implications of digital photography.
This studio course will introduce students to the essential aspects and skills of graphic design, and will analyze and discuss the increasingly vital role that non-verbal, graphic information plays in all areas of professional life, from fine art and book design to social networking and the Internet.
This studio class will address the increasing social pressure on art to become more widely distributed, immediately accessible, and democratically produced.
This course examines the most influential modern conceptions of religion, as articulated by major thinkers and filmmakers.
Through hands-on studio work, screenings, critical readings and group critiques, this course teaches the basic tools and approaches for film production with digital media including writing, camerawork, sound, editing, and postproduction.
This course introduces students to documentary film production using digital video, with an emphasis on the practical challenges of working in the real world.
This course will examine the so-called “New Hollywood:” the films and filmmakers who reinvigorated the Hollywood studio system in the late 1960s.
This course takes as its investigative locus the artist's studio, a space of experimentation and inspiration, but also of boredom, sociability, exhaustion, and critique.
In this class, each student will be given one segment of a script which they can interpret in any way they choose.