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Session Results

Session Results

Edit Search Criteria   Programs with attribute "collegeCredit"
Showing 31 - 45 of 1231 matches
Jun 26, 2020 - Aug 7, 2020 | Ages: 15 - 18
Academic Residential Competitive application process College credit
Complete!
May 27, 2020 - Jun 19, 2020 9:00am - 9:00pm | Ages: 16 - 18
This course is designed to introduce students to the concepts and application of the world of spatial mapping using Geographic Information Systems. The class is a mix of in class lecture, lab work, and field work to develop spatial thinking.
Needs based scholarship Academic Residential College credit
Complete!
May 27, 2020 - Jun 19, 2020 9:00am - 9:00pm | Ages: 16 - 18
This is an interdisciplinary course that introduces students to the study of Asian and Pacific Islanders in the United States. Drawing from a range of disciplines, such as history, literature, and cultural studies, this course surveys different issues and methods that have emerged from the field of Asian American Studies since its inception in the late 1960s. This course also approaches the study of Asian and Pacific Islanders in the United States as an alternative lens to view US relations in the Asia and Pacific regions. Tentative themes include war and empire, critical refugee studies, settler colonialism, and immigration.
Residential College credit Academic Needs based scholarship
Jun 22, 2020 - Jul 15, 2020 9:00am - 9:00pm | Ages: 16 - 18
Post-production is often viewed as the unsung hero of the filmmaking process. But what else is there to editing other than simply putting a film together? How do sound and music work in the context of building an emotional, cinematic landscape? And just how much can you rely on post-production to “fix it in post”? This course seeks to uncover the mysterious reputation of post-production and examine how editing, sound, and music can determine a film’s success or failure. We will explore fundamentals of the fiction and nonfiction post-production process via numerous short projects, both in groups and individually. The projects will culminate in a screening of the final films. Like filmmaking itself, it is designed to be a collaborative and hands-on experience.
Academic Needs based scholarship Residential College credit
Jul 6, 2020 - Aug 14, 2020 9:00am - 4:00pm | Ages: 16 - 18
This course offers an introduction to the study of film as a distinct medium. It introduces the ways in which film style, form, and genre contribute to the meaning and the experience of movies. Topics include film as industrial commodity, narrative and non-narrative form, aspects of style (e.g. composition, cinematography, editing, and sound), and the role of film as a cultural practice. Examples are drawn from new and classic films, from Hollywood and from around the world. This course is intended to serve as a basis for film studies courses you might take in the future.
Academic Career Non residential College credit
Jul 6, 2020 - Aug 14, 2020 9:00am - 4:00pm | Ages: 16 - 18
Biological and chemical principles underlying the maintenance of food quality during the period after harvest to consumption. Topics include chemical, enzymic, physical, and biological deterioration; implications and prevention; food toxicology. (Gen.Ed. BS)
Academic College credit Non residential Career
Jul 13, 2020 - Aug 14, 2020 9:00am - 4:00pm | Ages: 16 - 18
The second half of introductory Greek grammar and syntax.
Residential College credit Academic
Jul 20, 2020 - Aug 14, 2020 8:30am - 4:30pm | Ages: 16 - 18
MassArt’s dynamic and engaging Pre-College Summer Studios program is for the young artist who is serious about their work. For students entering grades 11-12, the program is a four-week intensive experience in art making and critical thinking. Students develop the discipline required to achieve excellence in their artistic endeavors and produce work for their portfolios. Pre-College students attend three core courses – 2D Fundamentals, 3D Fundamentals, and Issues and Images – to strengthen the foundational skills that students need if they are choosing to pursue higher education in the visual arts. Students also take one elective that begins the third week of the program and meets intensively for the remainder of the program. Working off-campus provides a unique opportunity for developing a personal artistic practice that includes time management and creative problem solving skills.
Arts Non residential College credit
Jul 7 - 30, 2020 9:00am - 4:30pm | Ages: 15 - 18
Learn how to develop and create characters for animation, games, concept art, and creature design. Emphasis is on developing characters with personality that express the personal style of the artist. Course covers introduction of comparative anatomy including age and gender, expression and posing, caricature vs realism, plus development of character descriptions and personality through written analysis, inquiry, introspection, and discussion. Using conventional and digital tools, students develop drawing skills while learning the elements and principles of design (shape, silhouette, variety, scale, unity, contrast), constructive drawing, and simplified drawing for production. Course covers professional skills and standards for preparing and submitting work including style guides and character model sheets, presentation, portfolio preparation, interaction and co-operation, and time management. Lectures include the historical impact of major character designers including Charlie Thoreson, Rebecca Sugar, and Naoto Ohshima.
Arts College credit Non residential
Jul 6 - 31, 2020 9:00am - 4:30pm | Ages: 15 - 18
Develop both hand and computer animation techniques, by using traditional hand methods and Flash on Wacom technology. In this course, you’ll learn full character animation skills including the basics of timing, weight, and anticipation. During this class, students view and analyze a variety of animated films to aid in studying technique and developing animation projects.
Arts College credit Non residential
Jul 6 - 31, 2020 9:00am - 4:30pm | Ages: 15 - 18
This hands-on course explores the materials and techniques of painting including application, brushstroke, use of color, and composition. Course also focuses on representational and abstract imagery, as well as the development of a personal style. Includes historical and contemporary issues related to painting.
Non residential Arts College credit
Jul 6, 2020 - Aug 14, 2020 12:00pm - 3:00pm | Ages: 16 - 18
Notes: Course Repeatable for Credit. Counts as an SCA Faculty Elective for these majors/minors: Africana, American, Metropolitan,Gender & Sexuality, Asian/Pacific/American, Latino and SCA. OPEN to PRE-COLLEGE STUDNETS
College credit Non residential Academic
Jul 6, 2020 - Aug 14, 2020 12:00pm - 3:00pm | Ages: 16 - 18
How do children learn right from wrong? Today’s youth face an onslaught of mixed messages about morality. Parents and teachers champion honesty, integrity and empathy, while sports stars use steroids, music and video games glorify sexual violence, and politicians pander for votes based on prejudice and fear. At the same time, children are confronted with uniquely modern moral challenges, as they navigate bullying and privacy invasion on the Internet, easily accessible drugs of abuse, and gang and relationship violence.
Academic Non residential College credit
Jul 6, 2020 - Aug 14, 2020 12:00pm - 3:00pm | Ages: 16 - 18
A hands-on fieldwork course that meets at museum storerooms and exhibitions, private collections, and commercial galleries. The material studied varies according to the museum exhibitions available at the time the course is offered. Emphasizes visual analysis and requires active discussion of the works of art. Particularly suitable for students interested in a museum or gallery career.
Academic College credit Non residential
Jul 6, 2020 - Aug 14, 2020 12:00pm - 3:00pm | Ages: 16 - 18
This course will introduce students to various critical approaches to race and sexuality in order to examine their relationship in fictional representations across the twentieth century. How are representations of race sexualized and how are representations of sex and sexuality racialized? How does genre affect this process? What is the “work” that these representations do on the page and on the screen? One of the course’s major aims is to urge students to challenge the ways in which both race and sexuality—which we now refer to as identity categories—are conceptualized as legitimate areas of study. Thus, the class juxtaposes theorists that consider race as affect, property, citizenship, ethnicity, or biology, for example, and it combines visual texts (images, films, trailers, music videos) and literary works of different genres (plays, novels, short stories) in order to question the dependence on visual cues for reading racial and sexual paradigms. How are fictional representations informed and contested by these theoretical approaches? How do these notions of race shift when we center their connections to sex and sexuality?
Non residential College credit Academic

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