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The evaluation criterion is the number of points obtained in the final written test. The final test consists of 15 terms to explain and 30 slides presenting specific works of art to describe. Score: 84-90 very good; 78-83 good plus; 73-77 good; 68-72 satisfactory plus; 60- 67 satisfactory, 59-0 unsatisfactory, The winter semester ends with a credit, to obtain credit the student must pass a written test consisting of 15 slides presenting specific works of art to describe. To pass the colloquium it is necessary to receive 30 out of 60 points.
Cognitive target: After completing the course, students should understand the reasons of changes in styles, understand works of art in a broader context, be familiar with the elementary terminology used in art history and have an elementary knowledge of artistic concepts in the history of art.
Educational target: After completing the course, students should be able to explain ideas accompanying specific artistic solutions in all historical periods showing the similarities and differences between them; understand the reasons of changes in styles and have developed skills in interpersonal communication.
Practical target: After completing the course, students should be aware of their level of knowledge and skills, understand the need for continuous professional and personal development, improve competencies and skills, systematically participate in cultural life, be interested in current cultural events, innovative and old forms of artistic expression, new and ancient phenomena in art.
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The aim of the course is to provide students with a very comprehensive picture of the world of art often being in the service of religion, magic, politics or other human endeavours. Classes are intended primarily to learn, not to criticize so that the student can independently respond to various artistic and cultural activities occurring on different continents and at different times. Classes are primarily to make the student realize that art is part of a complex structure, which consists of various beliefs, rituals, political ideas, moral and social codes, etc., and that it is an excellent means of communication, although it is often used to impose a certain order on the world.
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WINTER SEMESTER 1. The beginnings of art 2. Early civilizations 3. Aegean art and culture 4. The development of art on various continents 5. The art of Ancient Greece 6. The art of Ancient Greece continued. 7. Etruscan art and culture 8. Hellenistic period 9. Art and culture of Ancient Rome 10. Art of Early Islam 11. Christianity in the Middle Ages 12. Romanesque art 13. Gothic art 14. Gothic art 15. Summarizing colloquium.
SUMMER SEMESTER 1. The first half of the fifteenth-century in European art and culture: the beginnings of the Italian Renaissance: architecture, painting, sculpture; a new style in Flanders 2. The second half of the 15th century in European art and culture: the Italian Renaissance: architecture, painting, sculpture; painting in Northern Europe 3. The first half of the 16th century in European art and culture: Reformation and art in Northern Europe; The first half of the 16th century in European art and culture: the flourishing of the Renaissance in Florence and Rome 4. The first half of the 16th century in European art and culture: the flourishing of the Renaissance in Venice; The second half of the 16th century in European art and culture: Mannerism in architecture, painting and sculpture. 5. The first half of the 17th century in European art: The beginnings of Baroque in Rome, Baroque Architecture, 6. Dutch painting of the 17th century, Baroque in England, Baroque in France 7. The 18th century in European art and culture: French Rococo 8. Neoclassicism 9. From Romanticism to Realism 10. From Impressionism to Post-Impressionism 11. Art in 1900-1919 12. Between World Wars 13. From post-war to Postmodernism 14. Art at the turn of the XX / XXI centuries.
Bibliografia obowiązkowa: D’Alleva Anne, Metody i Teorie Historii Sztuki, Kraków 2013 Hagen Rose-Marie & Rainer, What Great Paintings Say, 2 vols. wyd. Taschen 2005 Honour Hugh i John Fleming, A World History of Art, London 1995 (polska edycja: Sztuka Świata, Warszawa: Wydawnictwo Arkady, 2002) Białostocki Jan, Sztuka Cenniejsza niż Złoto, Warszawa: Wydawnictwo PWN, 2008 Białostocki Jan, Pięć wieków myśli o sztuce, 1976 Rzepińska Maria, Siedem wieków malarstwa europejskiego, Zakład Narodowy im. Ossolińskich, Wrocław 1991 Bibliografia dodatkowa: Arasse Daniel, Nie widać nic, Kraków 2012 Arnold Dana, Art History. A very short introduction. Oxford University Press, 2004. Desai Dipti i inni, History as art, art as history: contemporary art and social studies education. New York: Taylor & Francis, 2009. Fabiani Bożena, Gawędy o sztuce, dzieła, twórcy, mecenasi, Warszawa: Wydawnictwo PWN, 2011 Gombrich Erich, The Story of Art, 1950 (polska edycja: O Sztuce, Wydawnictwo Rebis, 2008)
|placement/internships (connected with field of study/subject area), artistic plein-airs||
Basic knowledge of art history
|Painting / Technology of Public Art s.1||r||30||2||