Course Calendar Archive Summer 2011

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Beginning Glassblowing

GLASS 601 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Andrea Oleniczak
150 Studio & Lab Fee

This course offers hands-on glassblowing experience to the beginner. Participants learn a variety of techniques for manipulating molten “hot glass” into vessel or sculptural forms. Lectures, videos, demonstrations, and critiques will augment studio instruction.

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Blacksmithing: Sculptural Forms

SCULP 623 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Mike Rossi
100 Studio & Lab Fee

In this intensive class, we will focus on the fundamental techniques of moving ferrous material while hot, with the intent of producing mid-scale sculpture. The forge and anvil will be the primary tools of achieving form. Emphasis will be placed on responding to the history of metalwork and the nature of the material itself. We’ll also be covering different finishing techniques, and the introduction of color to surface.

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Etching (1-week)

PRINT 601 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Andrew Winship
50 Studio & Lab Fee

Students will be introduced to various methods used in making intaglio prints. Demonstrated techniques will include etching, drypoint, and engraving, as well as a variety of experimental approaches to plate making and printing. Discussion and critique of work will be included with equal emphasis on technique and concept.

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Etching (2-week)

PRINT 608 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Andrew Winship
100 Studio & Lab Fee

Students will be introduced to various methods used in making intaglio prints. Demonstrated techniques will include etching, drypoint, and engraving, as well as a variety of experimental approaches to plate making and printing. Discussion and critique of work will be included with equal emphasis on technique and concept.

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Flora and Fauna of Ox-Bow: Nature Illustration in Watercolor

PAINTING 613 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Peggy Macnamara

This all level course concentrates on drawing and painting techniques. Students can draw from life and learn the layering watercolor technique using specimens, birds, mammals and insects from Chicago's Field Museum. Field studies are encouraged so students can juxtapose animal life with suitable habitat. Modeling, measuring, building greys and browns, color theory is taught and demonstrated. Watercolor is a versatile medium and explorations of its many possibilities will be encouraged.

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Independent Study (available all weeks except 5 & 6)

MFA 6009 003/UGDIV 4000 3 credit hours
Instructor: Michael Andrews

1–week sessions throughout the summer for 1 credit hour
2–week sessions throughout the summer for 3 credit hours

Available throughout the summer, Independent Study is designed for those prepared to pursue their own projects. The beauty of Ox-Bow's
natural setting encourages outdoor work. Individual guidance and group critiques are provided by visiting advisors, faculty-in-residence, and
visiting artists. Requirements and objectives are determined according to an individual student's needs.

 Independent Study is available to currently enrolled BFA and MFA candidates only. Enrollment in independent study for either one or two-week sessions must be approved at the time of registration by Ox-Bow’s program staff and are contingent on space availability.

Independent Studies are not available for weeks 5 and 6 (July 3- July 16).

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Papermaking Studio

PAPER 604 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Andrea Peterson
150 Studio & Lab Fee

Paper as an art medium is exciting and elusive. Paper fiber can be transformed into sculptural works, drawings with pulp, photographic stenciled images and unusual surface textures. It can allude to skin, metal, rock or something quite totally different. Explore all of these possibilities. Stretch your conceptual and technical skills to create unusual works of art.

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The Land is as Land is Land Art: Experiments with Clay

CER 627 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Anna Mayer
150 Studio & Lab Fee

Students learn and refine ceramic hand-building techniques, including pinching, coiling, slab construction, using press molds, and modeling, to create site-specific sculpture. As a class we consider the various legacies of land art and earthworks, and how the medium of ceramics lends itself to the creation of artworks in the landscape as well as pieces that have the environment and ecology as their subject. Long considered to be one of the most tactile mediums, clay also has the potential to register our conceptual and perceptual limits, especially with regards to the environment. The malleability of clay can represent or enact the way the earth has changed, how humans have changed it, and how we might revise our relationship with it again. As a class we will do a series of structured experiments designed to pave the way towards individual hand-building projects. We will give special consideration to the landscapes of Ox-Bow while examining various site-specific performance works and the legacy of earthworks in the Southwest U.S. and beyond. This class covers hand-building basics as well as allow advanced students the opportunity to work on a larger scale and/or outside of the gallery context.

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Drawing the Figure in the Landscape

DRAWING 602 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Audrey Ushenko
$50 Studio & Lab Fee

Using a variety of color media and drawing materials, students will work from observation of the figure in the natural dunes landscape. In addition to addressing formal issues, the course will use the figure and the landscape to develop pictorial metaphors regarding the human and nature.

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Multi-level Glassblowing

GLASS 602 001 1 credit hour
150 Studio & Lab Fee

A hands-on studio workshop for those with some glassblowing experience. Students will learn a variety of techniques for manipulating molten "hot glass" into vessel or sculptural forms. Lectures, demonstrations, videos, and critiques will augment studio instruction.

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Color has Depth: Ceramic Sculpture/A Thing Painted: The Colors of Ceramics

CER 628 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Patricia Rieger Xavier Toubes
150 Studio & Lab Fee

This class addresses the rich possibilities of color on ceramics and focuses on the investigation of ceramics as a venue for a unique way to arrive at form and color, expanding the possibilities of the visual in ceramics, painting and sculpture.
Emphasis is on the experimentation and manipulation of ceramic materials, glazes and different firings. There are demonstrations, lectures, technological papers, and lots of personal attention. We examine historical and traditional pieces and the work of contemporary artists from all over the world.

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Glassblowing

GLASS 603 002 3 credit hours
Instructor: Hank Adams
250 Studio & Lab Fee

This studio course will allow students to refine their skills, learn techniques, and develop a critical approach to the unique aesthetic of the blown glass form. Students will be required to keep a sketchbook and develop a series of works. Shared studio time, demonstrations, lectures, and critiques comprise the balance of the course that culminates in a group exhibition. Prior glassblowing experience is required to sign up for this course.

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Ladydrawers

PRINT 621 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Anne Elizabeth Moore
100 Studio & Lab Fee

This production based studio course briefly covers a historical overview of the comics industry and art form and investigates women’s limited publishing options in the comics world, then moves theory directly into action by creating as a group, a high-quality, well-informed self-published comics response that will act both as high art and investigative journalism. Readings include Julie Doucet, Peggy McIntosh, Lynda Barry, Dori Seda, Alison Bechdel, Trina Robbins, and Linda Nochlin. This course combines traditional screen-printing techniques with new media, and is a studio corollary to my SAIC Spring VCS/ArtHi course, Lady Drawers.

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Metals Casting for Sculpture

SCULP 614 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Dan Matheson Norwood Viviano
100 Studio & Lab Fee

This beginning through advanced level Metals Casting course concentrates on casting bronze and iron into sodium silicate bonded sand molds. Students create patterns and molds, learn the process of melting and pouring the metal, and finishing and patination techniques for their castings. Class time focuses on safety in the foundry, history of the metal casting process, and developing an understanding between the foundry process, pattern generation, and personal expression. Students are encouraged to develop a series of individual research projects while also responding to the natural environment of Ox-Bow’s open-air metal sculpture studio/foundry.

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painting in collaboration between the flickering screen of the self and all other people from all of time.

PAINTING 632 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Jo Jackson Chris Johanson

In this water based paint class we will work on painting our paintings while acknowledging that we are interconnected flickering specks. We will be working on individual and collaborative paintings and will be experimenting with many different processes with an emphasis on developing a practice that is at once authentic and modest.

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Clay Form Invention

CER 629 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Nicole Cherubini
150 Studio & Lab Fee

Clay has a long and rich history that can be used for both content and technique. By looking at both historical pieces as well as contemporary works, we explore this history in relation to our own sculpture. Class discussions and exercises focus one building and glazing techniques as conceptual tools. We look at ways to break down and use fragments or shards of these historical precedents to make complete and viable contemporary sculpture. Each session looks at images of work, drawing, building and critiquing. The short-term goal is not to finish work, but to use the tools above to make our own work more coherent and rich.

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Glass Casting

GLASS 616 001 1 credit hour
150 Studio & Lab Fee

This course is for artists of any experience level wishing to better understand their own creative path through an intense and intimate “hands on” exposure to the medium of cast glass. Students will learn about timing, viscosity, gravity, heat, and light during hot studio sessions. Class will also be discussing the technical and aesthetic concerns prior and post process. Open face sand molds will be used as well as other interesting lectures, and demonstrations.

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Hot Mess: Costume Construction and Wearable Sculptures

FIBER 606 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Michael Andrews Andrew Jordan
50 Studio & Lab Fee

This course is inspired by the infamous traditions of costumed events and clandestine performances integral to the history of Ox-Bow. With the campus as our backdrop, student will design and fabricate garments for individual and group events. Work by visionaries such Jack Smith, Leigh Bowery, the Cockettes, and Ox-Bow's own Elsa Ulbricht will serve as models for the ridiculous and the provocative. Students will learn ad hoc versions of patternmaking, construction, and interior armatures.

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Image and Word (1-week)

616 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Isak Applin David Wolfe
50 Studio & Lab Fee

Students enrolled in Image and Word explore several woodcut, hand printing, typesetting and letterpress techniques. The 2011 Image and Word class emphasizes the sequential and narrative properties of the relief printing process. Through presentations and critiques, the course of study examines how the physical qualities of the paper, image, text and binding can influence narration, pacing, rhythm and meaning. The class also investigates the role of traditional printing in contemporary image making. Studio projects may include the creation and editioning of broadsides, sets of prints or pamphlets.

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Image and Word (2-week)

PRINT 619 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Isak Applin David Wolfe
100 Studio & Lab Fee

Students enrolled in Image and Word explore several woodcut, hand printing, typesetting and letterpress techniques. The 2011 Image and Word class emphasizes the sequential and narrative properties of the relief printing process. Through presentations and critiques, the course of study examines how the physical qualities of the paper, image, text and binding can influence narration, pacing, rhythm and meaning. The class also investigates the role of traditional printing in contemporary image making. Studio projects may include the creation and editioning of broadsides, sets of prints or pamphlets.

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Pre-College Program: Landscape Drawing

DRAWING 407 001 (available for credit only) credit hours
Instructor: Olivia Petrides E.W. Ross

Drawing upon the natural terrain of Ox-Bow, students explore drawing, design, composition and creativity. A wide vareity of drawing materials are used. Slide lectures, critiques, and meetings with visiting artists are included each evening.

Note to parents of Pre-College students: All Pre-College students are required to reside on campus during the course. Students are chaperoned and rules and regulations are strictly enforced. An adult chaperone is housed with Pre-College students throughout the week. Students must provide their own transportation to and from Ox-Bow. Pre-College students are not allowed to have vehicles on campus.

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Play School: Painting Abstraction

PAINTING 633 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Angelina Gualdoni

In a recent article about the resurgence of abstract painting, Roberta Smith remarked
“…much serious play transpires in mostly abstract paintings, and at every turn we encounter the freedoms (fun) of ignoring or accentuating edges and boundaries (barriers) of all kinds, whether literal, stylistic, bodily or psychic.”
In this multi-level course, we adopt the attitude of playfulness and improvisation to create abstract paintings utilizing collage, color relationships, and material exploration of texture, paint, and surface with dialectical approaches to image making. Using Brazilian Neo-Concrete artists such as Lygia Clark, Lygia Pape, and Helio Oiticia, as models, students are encouraged to work both inside the studio and out, exploring the potential for abstract painting beyond the boundaries of the studio or gallery walls.

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Ceramics: Material and Processes: Woodfire

CER 616 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Jack Troy
200 Studio & Lab Fee

This multi-level ceramics course will incorporate wheel thrown and hand built vessels and objects to be fired in both a high temperature stoneware gas kiln and in Ox-Bow's single chambered catenary style wood kiln that was built in 2005. The first part of the course will consist of making individual work and firing the gas kiln, with the second part will be a collaborative effort in loading, firing and unloading the work in the wood kiln. Discussions, critiques and slide lectures will be included.

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Glassblowing

GLASS 603 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: George Jercich
250 Studio & Lab Fee

This studio course will allow students to refine their skills, learn techniques, and develop a critical approach to the unique aesthetic of the blown glass form. Students will be required to keep a sketchbook and develop a series of works. Shared studio time, demonstrations, lectures, and critiques comprise the balance of the course that culminates in a group exhibition. This course is open to beginners and those with prior glassblowing experience.

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Life in the Woods: Drawing, Painting & Self Reliance

PAINTING 634 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Eric Ashcraft

With a philosophical anchors wedged in Kant, and transcendentalist thinkers, like Emerson and Thoreau, were on a quest to confront intellectualism with a sel reliant spiritualism and intuition. This course examines these ideals through the lens of plein-air painting and “nature”, as well as the role of art and artist in the 21st century. Though fundamentally technical, this course leans heavily toward the conceptual and is for ambitious, hard-working artists. Think Thoreau meets Easy Rider meets Duchamp.

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Made in the Dark

PHOTO 604 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Aspen Mays
150 Studio & Lab Fee

This course draws inspiration from summer sunshine in order to dig deeper into photography's most basic juxtaposition of light and dark. All levels of photography are welcome, as we explore a variety of foundational discoveries related to the camera's invention as well as making several devices of our own. These include: making a two week photographic exposure of the sun at the near peak of its yearly arc using home-made cameras; making a camera obscura that can be worn on your head as well as one that you can sit inside; and making stereoscopic images. Several night-time projects are realized using a sound-triggered flash kit among other techniques. The course emphasizes experimentation with materials at hand and is augmented with discussion on how these inventions have changed the way we see the world.

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Sewn Strategies

FIBER 607 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Marianne Fairbanks Carole Lung
50 Studio & Lab Fee

This course explores sewing as a social and political action and the potentials of various sewing techniques to create 2-D and 3-D site-specific textile forms. How does the meaning of this craft change when it is taken beyond the walls of the domestic setting? Investigating sewing as a process involves sewing outdoors as a group using pedal, hand crank, and solar powered sewing machines and holding public sewing workshops.

This course also focuses on developing a strong vocabulary of machine and hand sewing techniques, pattern making for body and 3-D structures, embroidery, zipper installation, sewing alternative materials including paper and plastic, mending and patching. This course draws inspiration from textiles, as we source fabrics from multiple waste streams such as thrift stores, yard sales, and industrial excess. Class projects will be inspired by how textiles are implemented locally in the lake community for things such as survival garments, flags, sails, tents, boat covers, hammocks, life jackets, and rafts. Projects involve collaborative actions and site-specific sewn textile interventions on the campus of Ox-Bow and in the town of Saugatuck.

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The Collaged Print

PRINT 621 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Jeanine Coupe Ryding
50 Studio & Lab Fee

Sometimes a print is finished, but not complete. Sometimes an image can tell several stories. Using traditional drypoint on plexi glass techniques, xerox transfer and photo
polymer etching as a print base, participants learn various methods for bringing
collage into their prints. All print and collage methods used will be demonstrated in class and are non-toxic. Beginning – Advanced
(note: This is a different emphasis on print than Etching. Non traditional methods, emphasis on combining two different media, print and collage.)

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Screenprinting: Marks, Stencils and Exposures

PRINT 611 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Oli Watt
50 Studio & Lab Fee

In this course, students will acquire technical proficiency in various hand and photographic stencil printing methods. Individual exploration and development in the medium will be encouraged and supported by individual instruction and group critiques. Emphasis will be placed on unique prints created by layering, stencil repositioning, and combining hand mark-making with photographic and found imagery. Collaboration will be encouraged.

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Design-Build

SCULP 642 001/Designed Objects 601 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Andy Hall
50 Studio & Lab Fee

This fast paced, multi-level course plots a hands-on, action-craft approach to the planning and making of speculative objects, furniture projects, and site environments. Students are introduced to a variety of making strategies, material possibilities, and contemporary examples in which design is considered an activity to cultivate built things able to transmit ideas as well as address utility. We invite social interactions around our studio work by hosting call and response events for the Ox-Bow community to help us critically reflect and initiate further design.

Using wood as our primary material we explore forming, shaping, construction, and joining inspired by the formal and conceptual approaches of Claire Barclay, Nacho Carbonell, Dunne and Raby, Droog, Tage Frid, Martino Gamper, Enzo Mari, Gord Peteran and others.

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Lithography

PRINT 602 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Mark Pascale
50 Studio & Lab Fee

Participants will explore the basic techniques of hand lithography. Both stone and metal plate lithography processes will be demonstrated. Critiques of individual projects will be included with an emphasis on technique and concept.

**Note: Both weeks of Lithography can be taken for 3 credit hours. Please contact the Ox-Bow registrar for more information at 800.318.3019.

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Nature as Muse: Theory and Practice

PAINTING 609 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: George Liebert

From John Constable and Claude Monet to Robert Smithson and Wolfgang Laib, nature has provided compelling material for art making. Ox-Bow's popular multi-level painting course will continue this tradition through discussion and studio projects. Topics will include formal issues, American transcendentalism, the sublime, beautiful and picturesque in landscape painting, alternative media, ecological concerns, natural arcadia versus artificial nature, and questioning the idea of nature in the postmodern moment.

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Resurrections and Renegotiations

SCULP 643 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Sara Black
50 Studio & Lab Fee

“My work is all about the potential of materials - even when it looks like they've lost all possibilities.” Cornelia Parker

The philosophical discipline of epistemology considers knowledge (what is it and how is it passed on or inherited?). One might say the various tidbits of “information” that we receive (ideas, images, beliefs) are all the grounds we have upon which to construct meaning. It is here that we might consider: the interdependence of what is inherited and what is produced, the role of perception, and the capacity for transformation, transmutation, and composition or creation.

Students begin with an inherited object. This object acts as a material analog to information, language, ideas, beliefs or worlds. Throughout the two-week course, we work to transform, expand, return, change and produce.

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Still Horror

PHOTO 603 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Craig Doty Jenny Drumgoole
150 Studio & Lab Fee

The natural environment and summer camp atmosphere of OxBow calls to mind the settings for a slew of classic horror movies from “Friday the 13th” to “Sleep Away Camp.” In this production-based studio course the class produces a horror film in both still and moving images on the OxBow campus. Students collaborate on all aspects of the production including script writing, set and prop building, acting, lighting, and shooting. Class discussions and readings center on the relationship between narrative construction methods in still versus moving images, linear and non-linear story telling, and the history or horror and the grotesque in contemporary art. Slide lectures and screenings of films will serve as both inspirational materials as well as provide the opportunity for critical discussion about the horror genre and it’s relationship to contemporary modes of photographic production.

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The Best Intentions

SCULP 641 001/FIBER 609 001 3 credit hours
Instructor: Beth Lipman
250 Studio & Lab Fee

This class surveys a broad variety of glass techniques including blowing, sculpting, kiln forming, cold working and gluing with the intent to create sculptural forms. Students sample each technique and then choose the most direct approach (one or multiple processes) to fabricate and realize a finished work. Collaboration is emphasized. Beginning glass working skills are helpful but not necessary.

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Lithography: Color

PRINT 610 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Mark Pascale
50 Studio & Lab Fee

In this course, students will acquire technical proficiency in the various hand stencil printing methods. Individual exploration and development in the medium will be encouraged and supported by individual instruction and group critiques.

**Note: Both weeks of Lithography can be taken for 3 credit hours. Please contact the Ox-Bow registrar for more information at 800.318.3019.

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Alternative Printmaking: The Collograph Plate

PRINT 606 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Holly Greenberg
50 Studio & Lab Fee

Specifically designed for Ox-Bow, this alternative printmaking course is a combination of etching, monotype, and relief. It is the alternative print medium for painters, printmakers, and all two- dimensional visual artists who are looking for a tremendous range of line quality and color, as well as the opportunity to create multiples. Collograph printmaking allows the artist to work fast and create an entire portfolio in a short time.

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Book Structures: Creating Artists' Books

PAPER 622 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Bridget Elmer
50 Studio & Lab Fee

Using traditional and non-traditional methods of bookbinding and box structures students create several artists' book pieces. Examining many contemporary works and traditional methods, students develop skills and concepts to create new work. This course explores a variety of methods of constructing book forms offering students an array of strategies to realize his or her vision. Using traditional and non-traditional methods of bookbinding and box structures students create several artists' book pieces. Examining many contemporary works and traditional methods, students develop skills and concepts to create new work. This course explores a variety of methods of constructing book forms offering students an array of strategies to realize his or her vision. The class will also be an opportunity for students to interact with a variety of artists' books, both as an inspirations for making and as invitations for critical thinking. In addition to our making and viewing, we will read from a selection of texts that address the book as an art form. As we survey important authors in the field, including Bright, Drucker and Smith, we will also become familiar with contemporary journals devoted to the artist's book, including The Blue Notebook, The Bonefolder, and JAB: Journal of Artists' Books. Students will walk away from the class with a strong foundation in the book arts, and a box full of books made with their own hands.

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Chain of Events

Designed Objects 602 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Robin Quigley
50 Studio & Lab Fee

(Definition: A series of actions and effects that are contiguous and
linked together)

This class investigates the potential of the chain to function as
ornament and offer meaning. Three points of inquiry are emphasized:
research, design/ visualization, and making. Beginning with a brief
historical overview of the chain, the class quickly moves onto the
second stage: designing and visualizing. Studies in informal materials
are be made in order to evaluate pros and cons of ideas before
beginning the third stage of making a chain in metal or other
materials appropriate to the intent. Group discussions concerning
idea/design development and technical process will play in integral
part in this class.

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Ornithology for Artists

ARTTECH 602 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Shawn Decker

The natural world, and particularly the world of birds has long been a wellspring of inspiration for artists. Ox-Bow is directly on the Lake Michigan flyway-one of the most important routes for migratory birds in North America. As many as 300 different species of birds have been seen at various points during the spring and fall migrations. This course focuses on close observation of the natural environment surrounding Ox-Bow, and particularly on the resident populations found there, as well as any migratory birds we may see as the fall migration gets underway. The course includes intensive daily field walks where students will keep a log and field notes of their observations, with an emphasis on learning bird identification and observation. At the same time, the class undertakes readings, lectures, screenings and discussions surrounding the natural history of Ox-Bow, and various subjects pertaining to the intersection of natural history and the arts. Each students will pursue either a research or studio project that is related to their observations of the Ox-Bow ecosystem and might include pertinent ideas regarding ecology, bird behavior, taxonomy and the environment. This project may be realized in any medium the student is familiar with, including drawing, painting, photography, video, sound, sculpture or site specific installation. Students will supply their own materials and equipment needed for realizing this project.

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Pastels and Drawing

DRAWING 606 001 1 credit hour
Instructor: Jimmy Wright
50 Studio & Lab Fee

This course for beginning and advanced students will include extensive experimentation with pastels, one of the most sensuous of drawing mediums. The more blended the traditional techniques and the more aggressive physical contemporary techniques that use pastel as a bridge between drawing and painting will be explored. Drawing exercises will emphasize figure/ground, composition and color while pursuing various subject matter, including landscape, still life and the modern portrait as developed by Degas. The course will include critiques, demonstrations, and discussion of contemporary and modern masters use of this medium (Picasso, Joan Mitchell, Paula Rego, Kitaj.)

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