Art and Design

Mike Wiggins, Chair    
ACU Box 27987
Abilene, Texas 79699-7987
Don Morris Center, Room 142

Phone: 325-674-2085
Fax: 325-674-2051
Email: mmw03b@acu.edu
Web: acu.edu/art

Faculty
Geoffrey Broderick, Associate Professor
Ryan Feerer, Assistant Professor
Robert Green, Professor
Kenny Jones, Associate Professor
Jack Maxwell, Professor
Dan McGregor, Associate Professor
Ronnie Rama, Associate Professor
Virginia Sadler, Professor
Nil Santana, Instructor
Kathryn Wasemiller, Professor
Mike Wiggins, Associate Professor
Brandon Young, Assistant Professor

Majors: 
Art (BFA)
Graphic 
Design/Advertising (BA)
 
Interior Design (BS)  
Architecture (AA)

Art BFA Concentrations:  
All-Level Teaching
Graphic Design
Two-Dimensional Studio
Three-Dimensional Studio

Minor:  
Art 
Graphic Design
Interior Design

Introduction
The Department of Art and Design offers BFA, BA, BS and AA degrees. The Bachelor of Fine Arts degree is available in these areas of concentration: all-level teaching, graphic design, two-dimensional studio and three-dimensional studio. The Bachelor of Arts degree is available in graphic design/advertising. The Interior Design degree (Bachelor of Science) is nationally accredited by the council for Interior Design Accreditation (CIDA).  The Associate of Arts degree is available in architecture. A minor in art may be added to other ACU majors. The department owes its outstanding reputation to its faculty, its facilities and its students.

The versatile faculty is made up of award-winning artists, artists who actively produce and exhibit their creative work, artists who are leaders in their various fields of discipline. These artists are also superb educators who love to teach because they love what they teach, educators who teach by what they say and by what they do, educators who motivate, inspire and nurture, educators who become true mentors to their students.

These artist/teachers believe that art is important, that art makes a difference in this world, that art makes this world a better place, a more beautiful place, a more livable place. They are convinced that this world needs more than just artists; it needs Christian artists, artists who use their talent and various forms of creative expression to reflect a dimension of the very nature of God, God as Creator.

This faculty also believes that skills are important, that skills can be taught and that they can be learned. They believe that the most important skills for the art and design student, and any artist, transcend the newest technologies, media and processes. They believe that these most important skills are found in the ability to think creatively, to find creative solutions to difficult problems, to courageously accept challenges and to overcome them. These are the abilities and skills that the faculty of the Department of Art and Design believes are most necessary to become leaders rather than followers, to become the next generation of gifted creative artists, designers and educators, to become art professionals in the ever-growing number of art and art-related careers of the 21st century.

ACU art and design students and the art/design faculty enjoy the advantages of a spacious, well-equipped facility in the Alice Pratt Brown Art Hall, consisting of large functional studios, high-tech computer labs and specialized classroom spaces. The complex includes the Clover Virginia Shore Art Gallery, the heart of the department, an elegant showcase for the works of nationally recognized artists and of our students. The computer lab is state-of-the-art, providing the technology to meet the needs of the continually evolving, and expanding, areas of digital design. Private and semi-private studio spaces are provided on a competitive basis for our advanced students. In the three-dimensional areas, our students have access to the latest equipment and technologies: kilns, specialized welders and cutters, a well-equipped metal casting foundry, and pneumatic tools for the working of metals and the carving of stone and wood. The department wood shop is used for everything from the construction of frames upon which to stretch canvas, to the building of chairs for a three-dimensional design project, to a creative book-binding project for a graphic design course. Art is there to be seen; in the offices, in the classrooms and in the hallways, art is on display. Outside in the sculpture courtyard and throughout the landscaped campus, art is visible

Art and design graduates may pursue specialized post-graduate degrees in areas of interest such as architecture, interior design, industrial design, art therapy, arts administration, animation, illustration, painting, sculpture, etc. Those earning their MFA, the terminal degree in studio art, are eligible to teach art in colleges and universities. And with the proper certification, ACU art and design graduates become educators in elementary and secondary education. ACU art and design graduates work in galleries and in museums as directors and administrators. They work as interior designers, space planners, architects, set designers, as animators, as book illustrators and as graphic designers. They work in advertising as art directors and as creative consultants. Graduates of the Department of Art and Design become full-time creative artists supported by their gallery sales and commissions.

Graduates of the ACU Department of Art and Design also enjoy productive careers in many non-art related fields as well in every aspect of our society. In their respected vocations they may not always use paint and an artist’s brush, but they do use what they learned as art and design majors, to use their minds as a creative tool, whatever the application. For no brush is finer, no stone chisel is sharper and no ink flows more effortlessly than the keen and attentive mind, the spirit of the artist.

Departmental Perspective on Artistic Nudity

As part of our curriculum, certain classes in the Art and Design Department may feature works that contain artistic nudity.  This specialized term is used to describe artworks that depict the unclothed human body in non-sexualized ways.  Artistic nudity explores the beauty, brokenness, or mystery of the human condition without objectifying or eroticizing its subject.  Artistic nudity stands in stark contrast (indeed, in direct opposition to) pornography, which exists exclusively to inflame sinful thinking and to degrade what God has made good and beautiful.

For hundreds of years, devout, faithful Christian artists have made artistic studies of the nude figure a part of their training.  We believe in continuing - at least to limited extent - tradition of training so essential of the development of the practicing Christian artist.  Such training is akin to the education of physicians and other medical professionals, all of whom study the anatomy of the nude human figure, both in images and real life.

Consequently, projected or printed images featuring chaste artistic nudity may appear in some (certainly not all) Art and Design classes.  We do not believe that these images would incite lustful thinking (in fact, the visual content of most tabloid magazines is more sexualized than these images).  However, students are encouraged to consider this factor before taking Art and Design classes.

 

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General Departmental Requirements   

Admission Requirements
Before being admitted to a program, a student must satisfy the requirements listed in the ACT/SAT Placement Information section of this catalog.

Scholarships
A limited number of departmental scholarships, based upon evidence of ability, quality of work, and/or need are available each year. Contact the department for applications.

Transfer Students
The transfer student receives credit for art/design courses completed at another college according to a routine evaluation made by the Registrar’s Office. Since a student’s courses vary greatly among schools, exact place in the ACU program can be determined only after he or she has demonstrated, in actual class work, an adequate level of performance commensurate with current classification. Credit hours transferred toward a degree in art or design shall not exceed one half of the credit hours within the major. A minimum of 24 hours of the total advanced hours in studio areas required for the BFA must be done at ACU.

Art and Design Student Requirement

All art and design majors must fulfill requirements related to Art Event Credits, First & Second Year Reviews and Student Competitions as described in the Art & Design Student Requirements & Handbook.

Student Exhibitions
All art and design majors are required to prepare and submit work for a senior show and enter all department sponsored student competitions for which they are eligible.

Permanent Collection
The art/design faculty reserves the right to make selections from current work each year to add to a permanent collection of outstanding student work that is used in public exhibitions. All work done as a part of class work by regularly enrolled students is the property of the department until released, and the department reserves the right to exhibit or to reproduce such work in publications of the university.

Study Abroad Expectations
All art and design majors are expected and encouraged to participate in ACU’s Study Abroad program. Classes may be offered in art appreciation, art history, special topics courses and selected studio areas.

Course Availability
Students should be advised that some listed courses are not offered every semester. Prior to the first class meeting, the department reserves the right to remove non-art/design majors from an art or design course that is full and needed by an art/design major.  Priority will also be given to students who require courses for their concentration over majors and non-majors outside of that concentration.

Audits
With department head approval, audits are allowed in studio courses with no tuition discount.  Standard audit fees apply for lecture courses.  Please inquire at the Registrar's Office.

Studio Time
For each studio course meeting 6 hours per week, the student will be expected to devote a minimum of three additional hours of outside class time per week to class assignments.

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Bachelor of Fine Arts Degree (BFA)   

The BFA is a studio intense course of study designed for students with a strong commitment to a professional future as graphic designers, studio artists or artist/teachers. The student may, according to his or her interests and career goals, select a major concentration from the areas of all-level teaching certification, graphic design, two-dimensional studio (drawing, painting, illustration and printmaking) or three-dimensional studio (sculpture, ceramics, and jewelry/metals). Those who select the BFA degree plan are expected to exhibit a high level of competence and motivation. Post-graduate or graduate study should be a part of the future plans of the student pursuing a career in art. Those with the goal of becoming college studio art instructors should plan on graduate study terminating in the Master of Fine Arts degree.

Admission Requirements
Prior to admittance in a program, a student must satisfy the requirements listed in the ACT/SAT Placement Information section of this catalog

 

ART ALL-LEVEL TEACHING, GRAPHIC DESIGN, TWO-DIMENSIONAL STUDIO, 
THREE-DIMENSIONAL STUDIO (BFA)  

BFA: ART ALL-LEVEL TEACHING, GRAPHIC DESIGN, TWO-DIMENSIONAL STUDIO, THREE-DIMENSIONAL STUDIO (BFA)     
UNIVERSITY REQUIREMENTS  

Please see the University Requirements section of this catalog.

 
MAJOR REQUIREMENTS  

Art

    ART 105 Two-Dimensional Design  

    ART 106 Three-Dimensional Design  

    ART 111 Basic Drawing  

    ART 112 Figure Drawing I  

    ART 213 Figure Drawing II  

    ART 314 Advanced Drawing  

    ART 315 Printmaking  

    ART 331 Sculpture I  

    ART 341 Painting I   

TOTAL  

 

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

27

CONCENTRATIONS  

All-Level Teaching (ARTT)

     ART 287 Art for Elementary Teacher

     ART 291 Intro to Photography 

     ART 351 Typography I

     ART 361 Ceramics I or

     ART 371 Jewelry/Metal I 

     ART 488 Art Education: Secondary 

     EDUC 211 Educ Foundation & Multicultural Perspectives 

     EDUC 221 Educational Psychology   

     EDUC 412/432 Secondary Curriculum and Media/Secondary Management and
         Methods
(capstone course) or EDUC 411/431 Elementary Curriculum and  
        Media/Elementary Management and Methods (capstone course)   

     EDUC 476 Effective Strategies for English Language Learners

     EDUC 490 Student Teaching (capstone course)

     SPED 371 Teaching Students with Special Needs 

TOTAL 

1Hours (in parentheses) may also fulfill university requirements 

and are not included in total major hours

 

3

3

3

 

3

3

(3)1

(3)1

6

 

3

6

3

33

Graphic design (GRDS)

    ART 291, 351, 352, 353, 454, 455, 456, 457  and 9 hours of two-   

     and/or three-dimensional studio (ART 200-499)  

 

 

33

Two-Dimensional studio (TWOD)

     ART 495 (capstone course), 21 hours of two-dimensional studio and 9 hours of

     two- and/or three-dimensional studio (ART 200-499)  

 

 

33

Three-Dimensional studio (THRD)

     ART 495 (capstone course), 21 hours of three-dimensional studio and 9 hours of

     two- and/or three-dimensional studio (ART 200-499)  

 

 

33

SUPPLEMENT FOR MAJOR  

    ART 221 Art History: Survey I  

    ART 222 Art History: General Survey II    

    ART 324 Art History: American  

   ART 423 Art History: 20th Century (capstone and writing-intensive course)

    Sophomore Literature  

TOTAL  

1Hours (in parentheses) may also fulfill university requirements 

and are not included in total major hours

3

(3)1

3

3

12

ELECTIVES  

Minimum (GRDS, TWOD, THRD)  

Minimum (ARTT) 

3

3

TOTAL MAJOR HOURS        75
CRITERIA FOR ADMISSION TO TEACHER EDUCATION  

In accordance with Texas state law, students must meet the admission criteria described in the Teacher Education section.

 

OTHER GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS  

Minimum GPA in major (GRDS, TWOD, THRD) 

Minimum GPA for graduation (GRDS, TWOD, THRD)  

Minimum GPA in major (ARTT) 

Minimum GPA for graduation (ARTT)  

Minimum advanced hours  

Minimum total hours  

Transfer students must complete a minimum of 24 hours of the total advanced hours in studio areas at ACU.

Courses numbered 0** do not count in
minimum hours required for degree.

2.25

2.00

2.75

2.75

33

131

 

 GRAPHIC DESIGN/ADVERTISING (BA)     

This concentration combines training in art with that of journalism and mass communication. It is designed for the student who desires to enter newspaper, magazine or other advertising design fields. Students wishing to pursue this program of study should consult with advisors in both art and journalism and mass communication departments.

BA: GRAPHIC DESIGN/ADVERTISING DEGREE PLAN (ARTC)
UNIVERSITY REQUIREMENTS  

Please see the University Requirements section of this catalog.  

 
MAJOR REQUIREMENTS  

 Art

    ART 105 Two-Dimensional Design  

    ART 106 Three-Dimensional Design  

    ART 111 Basic Drawing 

    ART 112 Figure Drawing I   

    ART 341 Painting I   

    ART 351 Typography I

    ART 352 Typography II

    ART 353 Identity & Brand Design

    ART 371 Jewelry/Metals I  

    ART 454 Information Graphics

    ART 455 Persuasive Graphics  

    ART 456 Graphic Design Portfolio (capstone course)

TOTAL  

Communication

    JMC 102 Creating Media Messages  

    JMC 201 Introduction to Visual Media 

    JMC 233 Photography or

         JMC 260 Television Studio Production  

    JMC 342 Publication Design or

         JMC 310 Interactive Media or

         JMC 351 Electronic Publishing  

    JMC 348 Principles of Advertising 

    JMC 390 Advertising Creativity and Copy Writing  

    JMC 488 Communication Law  

    JMC 492 Ad/PR Campaigns  

TOTAL  

 

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

36

 

3

3

 

3

 

 

3-4

3

3

3

3

24-25

SUPPLEMENT FOR MAJOR  

    ART 221 Art History: Survey I  

    ART 222 Art History: Survey II   

    ART 423 Art History: 20th Century (capstone and writing-intensive course)

Foreign Language

    FLFR, FLGE, FLLA, FLSP 221, 222

English

    Sophomore Literature  

TOTAL  

1Hours (in parentheses) may also fulfill university requirements and are not included in total major hours

3

(3)1

3

 

6

 

3

15

ELECTIVES  
Covered by two-field requirements.  
TOTAL MAJOR HOURS

75-76

OTHER GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS  

Minimum GPA in major  

Minimum GPA for graduation  

Minimum advanced hours  

Minimum total hours  

Courses numbered 0** do not count in
minimum hours required for degree.

2.25

2.00

33

131-132

 

 INTERIOR DESIGN (BS)   

The Council for Interior Design Accreditation (formerly FIDER) accredited Bachelor of Science degree in interior design prepares students for careers in business, industry and retail, and for  research and graduate study. The curriculum is designed for those interested in how technical and aesthetic aspects of interior design affect a diversity of populations in residential and non-residential environments. The curriculum prepares students with unique problem solving techniques to creatively plan and design environments that protect the health, safety and welfare of building occupants.

BS: INTERIOR DESIGN DEGREE PLAN (INTD)  
UNIVERSITY REQUIREMENTS  

Please see the University Requirements section of this catalog.

 
MAJOR REQUIREMENTS  

Art

    ART 105 Two-Dimensional Design

    ART 106 Three-Dimensional Design

    ART 222 Art History: General Survey II

Design

    DSGN 102 Introduction to Interior Design 

    DSGN 111 Design Drawing I

    DSGN 201 Fundamental Design I

    DSGN 202 Fundamental Design II

    DSGN 211 Design Drawing II

    DSGN 221 History of Architecture & Design I

    DSGN 222 History of Architecture & Design II

    DSGN 232 Digital Design Communication

    DSGN 301 Intermediate Interior Design I

    DSGN 302 Intermediate Interior Design II

    DSGN 351 Interior Components (writing-intensive course)

    DSGN 352 Building Systems

    DSGN 401 Advanced Interior Design

    DSGN 402 Design, Construction and Details for Interiors

    DSGN 461 Professional Principles and Practices (for Design Practitioners)

    DSGN 463 Field Experience (capstone course)

TOTAL  

 

3

3

(3)1

 

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

54

 Choose one track:

    Art and Design Track Option

    ART/DSGN 100-400 level (of which one must be upper level;
         course prerequisites must be followed)  

    Business Track Option

    Business Courses 100-400 level (of which one must be upper level;
         course prerequisites should be followed)

    Suggestions: ACCT 210, 211; BUSA 120, ECON 261; FIN 310,         
         416; MGMT 330, 331, 373; MKTG 320, 342, 343, 344  

TOTAL  

1Hours (in parentheses) may also fulfill university requirements 

and are not included in total major hours

 

12

 

12

    

 

 

  
12

ELECTIVES  
Minimum  

6

TOTAL MAJOR HOURS

72

OTHER GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS  

Minimum grade in art and design courses  

Minimum GPA for graduation  

Minimum advanced hours  

Minimum total hours  

Courses numbered 0** do not count in
minimum hours required for degree.

C

2.00

33

128

ARCHITECTURE (AA)   

The Associate of Arts degree is a 69-hour, two-year program of study designed for students who have an interest in architecture. Upon completion of this degree, students wishing to pursue a career in this discipline should expect to either complete their architectural training at another university or complete a bachelor’s at ACU in a related major with the expectation of some required leveling work prior to acceptance in a graduate level architecture program. The curriculum is designed for those interested in how technical and aesthetic aspects of architectural design affect a diversity of populations in a variety of contexts. The foundational curriculum prepares students with essential architectural design problem solving techniques and skills.

AA: ARCHITECTURE DEGREE PLAN (PRAR)  
UNIVERSITY REQUIREMENTS  

The Core
   
CORE 110 - Cornerstone
   CORE 210 - Human Person and Identity

Bible
   
BIBL 101 - Jesus: His Life and Teachings   
  
BIBL 102 - Early Christians: Life, Literature and Community

English
   
ENGL 111 - Composition and Rhetoric (or ENGL 106/006 and 107/007)
   ENGL 112 - Composition and Literature Communication

Communication
   COMS 211 - Intermediate Speech and Rhetoric

Science
Agriculture/Environmental Sciences
   AENV 130 - Environmental and Technological Science
   ANSC 111 - General Animal Science
   ENVR 112 - Plant Science
   ENVR 233 - Soil Science

Biology
   BIOL 101 - Biology: Human Perspective
   BIOL BIOL 112/114 - General Biology I/General Biology I Lab
   BIOL 113/115 - General Biology II/General Biology II Lab
   BIOL 203 - Basic Biology for Teachers
   BIOL 291/293 - Anatomy and Physiology I/Anatomy and Physiology I Lab
   BIOL 292/294 - Anatomy and Physiology II/Anatomy and Physiology II Lab

Chemistry
   CHEM 101 - Consumer Chemistry
   CHEM 113/111 - Introductory Chemistry/Introductory Chemistry Lab
   CHEM 114/112 - Introductory Organic and Biological Chemistry/Introductory Organic and Biological Chemistry Lab
   CHEM 133/131 - General Chemistry I/General Chemistry I Lab
   CHEM 134/132 - General Chemistry II/General Chemistry II Lab

Geology
   GEOL 111 - Introduction to Geology

Nutrition 
   NUTR 120 - Nutrition and Wellness 

Physics
   PHYS 101 - Astronomy
   PHYS 102 - Physical Science
   PHYS 110/111 - General Physics I/General Physics I Lab
   PHYS 112/113 - General Physics II/General Physics II Lab
   PHYS 120/121 - Engineering Physics I/Engineering Physics I Lab
   PHYS 122/123 - Engineering Physics II/Engineering Physics II Lab
  
PHYS 230/231 - Modern Physics/Modern Physics Lab
   PHYS/PHIL 378 - History and Philosophy of Science     

Mathematics 
   MATW 120/020, MATH 120 or higher

Social Science 
Economics
  
AGRB 261 – Principles of Agricultural and Applied Economics    
   
ECON 260 - Principles of Macroeconomics
   ECON 261 - Principles of Microeconomics

Family Studies
   FAM 251 - Introduction to Family Studies

Geography       
   GEOG 235 - World Geography

History
   
HIST 117 - Civilization I
   HIST 118 - Civilization II
   HIST 221 - American History I   
   HIST 222 - American History II

Political Science
   
POLS 221 - Government and Business
   POLS 225 - National Government
   POLS 226 - States and Federal System
   POLS 227 - Introduction to International Relations

Psychology 
   PSYC 120 - Introduction to Psychology       
   EDUC 221 - Educational Psychology

Sociology
   
SOCI 111 - Introduction to Sociology 

Kinesiology   
   PEAC 100 - Lifetime Wellness
   PEAC activity - 1 activity

Foreign Language and Cultural Awareness
Foreign Language
   FLAR 131 - Beginning Arabic I or FLAR 132 Beginning Arabic II  
   FLFR 111 - Elementary Arabic II or FLAR 112 Elementary Arabic II  
   FLGE 111 - Elementary German I or FLGE 112 Elementary German II
   FLJA 131 - Beginning Japanese I  or FLJA 132 Beginning Japanese II
   FLLA 111 - Elementary Latin I or FLLA 112 Elementary Latin II
   FLMA 131 - Beginning Mandarin I or FLMA 132 Beginning Mandarin II
   FLRU 131 - Beginning Russian I or FLRU 132 Beginning Russian II
   FLSP 111 - Elementary Spanish I or FLSP 112 Elementary Spanish II    

Business Administration    
  
BUSA 419 - International Business

Communication
   COMS 345 - Intercultural Communication

Education
  
EDUC 211- Educational Foundations and Multicultural Perspectives
  
EDUC 476 - Effective Teaching Strategies for English Language Learners

English
  
ENGL 470 - Multicultural Literature

Geography
   GEOG 354 - Cultural Geography  

History     
   HIST 117 - Civilization I
   HIST 118 - Civilization II

International Studies
  
INTS 210 - Introduction to Global Studies

Marketing
  
MKTG 419 - International Marketing

Social Work
 
 SOCW 329 - Diversity, Power, and Oppression

Total University Requirements Hours

6
 

 

6

 

 6

  

 

 3

 3

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  

 

 

 

 

 

 

 3

 
3

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  
 

 

 

 2

 

  3

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  
35

MAJOR REQUIREMENTS  

Art

    ART 105 - Two-Dimensional Design

    ART 106 - Three-Dimensional Design

Design

    DSGN 111 - Design Drawing I

    DSGN 201 - Fundamental Design I

    DSGN 202 - Fundamental Design II

    DSGN 211 - Design Drawing II

    DSGN 221 - History of Architecture & Design I

    DSGN 222 - History of Architecture & Design II

    DSGN 232 - Digital Design Communication

    DSGN 251 - Construction I: Materials & Methods

Mathematics

    MATH 124 - Precalculus II 

Science

    PHYS 110 - General Physics I

    PHYS 111 - General Physics I Lab

Social Science/Humanities/Fine Art

    HIST 117 - Civilization I or HIST 118 - Civilization II

    POLS 226 - States and Federal System

TOTAL

1Hours (in parentheses) may also fulfill university requirements

 and are not included in total major hours

 

3

3

 

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

3

 

(3)1

 

(3)1

1

 

(3)1

3

34

ELECTIVES  
Minimum                    0
TOTAL MAJOR HOURS                  34
OTHER GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS  

Minimum grade in art and design courses  

Minimum GPA for graduation  

Minimum total hours  

Courses numbered 0** do not count in
minimum hours required for degree.

C

2.00

69

 

Minor in Art   

MINOR: ART (ART)  

Art Foundations

    ART 105 Two-Dimensional Design  

    ART 106 Three-Dimensional Design  

    ART 111 Basic Drawing  

    ART 112 Figure Drawing  

Art History

    ART 222 Art History: General Survey II  

Advanced Art Selections from:

    ART 300-499  

TOTAL  

 

3

3

3

3

 

3

 

6

21

 

Minor in Graphic Design  
 

MINOR: GRAPHIC DESIGN (GRDS)  

Required Courses

    ART 105 Two-Dimensional Design  

    ART 111 Basic Drawing  

    ART 222 Art History: General Survey II

    ART 351 Typography I

    ART 352 Typography II

TOTAL 

Choose two courses from the following: 

    ART 291 Introduction to Black and White Photography

    ART 353 Identity and Brand Design

    ART 454 Information Graphics

    ART 455 Persuasive Graphics

TOTAL

Or the two following courses:

    ART 454 Information Graphics

    ART 457 Interactive Design

TOTAL  

 

3

3

3

3

3

15

 

3

3

3

3

6

 

3

3

6

OTHER REQUIREMENTS  
Minimum grade in all courses required for minor         C

 

Minor in Interior Design  
 

MINOR: INTERIOR DESIGN (INTD)  

Required Courses

    DSGN 102 Introduction to Interior Design

    DSGN 111 Design Drawing I

    DSGN 201 Fundamental Design I

    DSGN 202 Fundamental Design II

    DSGN 301 Intermediate Interior Design I

TOTAL 

Choose two courses from the following (at lease once course must be upper-level): 

    DSGN 221 History Architecture & Design I

    DSGN 222 History Architecture & Design II

    DSGN 232 Digital Design Communication

    DSGN 302 Intermediate Interior Design II

    DSGN 351 Interior Components (writing-intensive course)

    DSGN 352 Building Systems

    DSGN 461 Professional Principles and Practices (for Design              Practitioners)

TOTAL

 

3

3

3

3

3

15

 


3

3

3

3

3

      3

3


6

OTHER REQUIREMENTS  
Minimum grade in all courses required for minor         C

Course Descriptions

Please see the Course Descriptions section of this catalog. Courses offered by the Department of Art include those with the following designation: ART, DSGN.

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