ILU300 - Traditional Illustrative Media III

Outline information
Semester
Schools offering this subject
Last revision date 2018-09-24 00:31:18.043
Last review date 2018-12-03 00:16:50.787

Subject Title
Traditional Illustrative Media III

Subject Description
This subject introduces students to the language of Texture and Form, and its importance to the artist as it pertains to sculpture. It will include an initiation to the fundamentals of the various media used, wire framing and the process of building up the form. Students will explore these issues through studies in life, natural phenomena and dynamics as well as understanding the basic forms which comprise the more complex forms. The Studio will emphasize this through the application and exploration of a selected range of media, such as Sculpy, Plastic Card, Rigid foam, wood and found objects to represent required forms, and tools for sculpting as well as the solvents and emulsifiers to aid in the subtler qualities in sculpture.
Pre-requisites: ILU200 and EAC150

Credit Status
Independent Illustration Diploma

Learning Outcomes
Upon successful completion of this subject the student will be able to:

1. Demonstrate fundamental skills in the language of shape and form through observational studies, and in class workshops.
2. Apply visual design elements and principals by using modeling as a primary tool.
3. Demonstrate an ability to communicate in colour through the learned fundamentals of colour theory and colour mixing.
4. Produce colour works that emphasize a confident ability to communicate learned principals of composition, design, expressive light and shadow to create form.
5. Produce a portfolio of developed work.
6. Respond constructively and professionally to giving and receiving critical feedback in the process of evaluating work.

Essential Employability Skills
Respond to written, spoken, or visual messages in a manner that ensures effective communication.

Use a variety of thinking skills to anticipate and solve problems.

Show respect for diverse opinions, values, belief systems, and contributions of others.

Manage the use of time and other resources to complete projects.

Take responsibility for one's own actions, decisions, and consequences.

Academic Integrity
Seneca upholds a learning community that values academic integrity, honesty, fairness, trust, respect, responsibility and courage. These values enhance Seneca's commitment to deliver high-quality education and teaching excellence, while supporting a positive learning environment. Ensure that you are aware of Seneca's Academic Integrity Policy which can be found at: http://www.senecacollege.ca/about/policies/academic-integrity-policy.html Review section 2 of the policy for details regarding approaches to supporting integrity. Section 2.3 and Appendix B of the policy describe various sanctions that can be applied, if there is suspected academic misconduct (e.g., contract cheating, cheating, falsification, impersonation or plagiarism).

Please visit the Academic Integrity website http://open2.senecac.on.ca/sites/academic-integrity/for-students to understand and learn more about how to prepare and submit work so that it supports academic integrity, and to avoid academic misconduct.

Discrimination/Harassment
All students and employees have the right to study and work in an environment that is free from discrimination and/or harassment. Language or activities that defeat this objective violate the College Policy on Discrimination/Harassment and shall not be tolerated. Information and assistance are available from the Student Conduct Office at student.conduct@senecacollege.ca.

Accommodation for Students with Disabilities
The College will provide reasonable accommodation to students with disabilities in order to promote academic success. If you require accommodation, contact the Counselling and Accessibility Services Office at ext. 22900 to initiate the process for documenting, assessing and implementing your individual accommodation needs.