APFY

1040

Time

Parsons Paris: Paris First Year

Non-Liberal Arts

Undergraduate Course

Degree Students (with Restrictions)

Time

Spring 2020

Taught By: Kathleen Ritter

Section: PC1

CRN: 3702

Credits: 3

Time In this class we will explore the “idea” of time. How do we track time? How is it experienced in the real world? How is it experienced in a piece of art? Throughout the semester, you will engage with the idea that time is a malleable concept. When you begin to consider the cultural and perceptual constructions of time, it becomes a material whose properties you can learn to manipulate and use in your work. You will be introduced to time-based media, including InDesign (time across the page) and Premiere Pro (time in motion). Through these programs and others you will learn to create layouts for print, as well as edit and shoot video. You will experiment with attention span, duration, linear and non-linear narratives. Studio projects, readings, writing and examples of many artists’ work are used to examine how our ideas about time have evolved. The course encourages a spirit of play and experimentation. How does time impact our sense of memory and identity in ways that can influence our art, design and strategic thinking processes? Class description This course introduces students to different models and ways to think about time. Studio projects, creative references and readings will explore notions of frame, duration, and speed, showing how such constructs have evolved over the course of centuries to impact our understanding of time. The course will have a number of sections each following a particular theme, as follows: Composition Composition implies structure, and it can take many forms. It is a way of organizing material into a coherent and engaging outcome. In terms of time, structure appears to come to us pre-packaged in linear increments as seconds, minutes and hours. But what new or unexplored structures can we use to view or perceive time? Embodied Time can be measured through the body in any number of ways: from physical aging, to kinetic movement, to the performance of everyday actions, to our own changing style. This class explores aspects of performance, ritual, identity and live-art, as expressed through the physical body and the impact it has on the space around it. Frame This section will begin with a single frame: a moment in time. From this starting point you will work with variables such as movement, progression or space to create experimental stories in a variety of forms such as graphic novels, montage, visual languages and book arts.

College: Parsons Paris (CP)

Department: Paris First Year (APFY)

Campus: Paris (PC)

Course Format: Studio (S)

Max Enrollment: 16

Add/Drop Deadline: February 2, 2020 (Sunday)

Online Withdrawal Deadline: April 12, 2020 (Sunday)

Seats Available: No

Status: Closed*

*Status information is updated every five minutes. The status of this course may have changed since the last update. Open seats may have restrictions that will prevent some students from registering. Updated: 3:06pm 11/17/2019 EST

Meeting Info:

Days: Monday, Wednesday

Times: 4:20pm - 7:00pm

Building: Parsons Paris

Room: 301

Date Range: 1/20/2020 - 5/6/2020

Days: Saturday

Times: 4:20pm - 7:00pm

Building: Parsons Paris

Room: 301

Date Range: 5/9/2020 - 5/9/2020

Time

Spring 2020

Taught By: Laetitia Badaut Haussmann

Section: PC2

CRN: 3726

Credits: 3

Time In this class we will explore the “idea” of time. How do we track time? How is it experienced in the real world? How is it experienced in a piece of art? Throughout the semester, you will engage with the idea that time is a malleable concept. When you begin to consider the cultural and perceptual constructions of time, it becomes a material whose properties you can learn to manipulate and use in your work. You will be introduced to time-based media, including InDesign (time across the page) and Premiere Pro (time in motion). Through these programs and others you will learn to create layouts for print, as well as edit and shoot video. You will experiment with attention span, duration, linear and non-linear narratives. Studio projects, readings, writing and examples of many artists’ work are used to examine how our ideas about time have evolved. The course encourages a spirit of play and experimentation. How does time impact our sense of memory and identity in ways that can influence our art, design and strategic thinking processes? Class description This course introduces students to different models and ways to think about time. Studio projects, creative references and readings will explore notions of frame, duration, and speed, showing how such constructs have evolved over the course of centuries to impact our understanding of time. The course will have a number of sections each following a particular theme, as follows: Composition Composition implies structure, and it can take many forms. It is a way of organizing material into a coherent and engaging outcome. In terms of time, structure appears to come to us pre-packaged in linear increments as seconds, minutes and hours. But what new or unexplored structures can we use to view or perceive time? Embodied Time can be measured through the body in any number of ways: from physical aging, to kinetic movement, to the performance of everyday actions, to our own changing style. This class explores aspects of performance, ritual, identity and live-art, as expressed through the physical body and the impact it has on the space around it. Frame This section will begin with a single frame: a moment in time. From this starting point you will work with variables such as movement, progression or space to create experimental stories in a variety of forms such as graphic novels, montage, visual languages and book arts.

College: Parsons Paris (CP)

Department: Paris First Year (APFY)

Campus: Paris (PC)

Course Format: Studio (S)

Max Enrollment: 16

Add/Drop Deadline: February 2, 2020 (Sunday)

Online Withdrawal Deadline: April 12, 2020 (Sunday)

Seats Available: No

Status: Closed*

*Status information is updated every five minutes. The status of this course may have changed since the last update. Open seats may have restrictions that will prevent some students from registering. Updated: 3:06pm 11/17/2019 EST

Meeting Info:

Days: Thursday

Times: 1:30pm - 4:10pm

Building: Parsons Paris

Room: 300

Date Range: 1/23/2020 - 5/7/2020

Days: Thursday

Times: 4:20pm - 7:00pm

Building: Parsons Paris

Room: 300

Date Range: 1/23/2020 - 5/7/2020

Time

Spring 2020

Taught By: Melanie O'Callaghan

Section: PC3

CRN: 7263

Credits: 3

Time In this class we will explore the “idea” of time. How do we track time? How is it experienced in the real world? How is it experienced in a piece of art? Throughout the semester, you will engage with the idea that time is a malleable concept. When you begin to consider the cultural and perceptual constructions of time, it becomes a material whose properties you can learn to manipulate and use in your work. You will be introduced to time-based media, including InDesign (time across the page) and Premiere Pro (time in motion). Through these programs and others you will learn to create layouts for print, as well as edit and shoot video. You will experiment with attention span, duration, linear and non-linear narratives. Studio projects, readings, writing and examples of many artists’ work are used to examine how our ideas about time have evolved. The course encourages a spirit of play and experimentation. How does time impact our sense of memory and identity in ways that can influence our art, design and strategic thinking processes? Class description This course introduces students to different models and ways to think about time. Studio projects, creative references and readings will explore notions of frame, duration, and speed, showing how such constructs have evolved over the course of centuries to impact our understanding of time. The course will have a number of sections each following a particular theme, as follows: Composition Composition implies structure, and it can take many forms. It is a way of organizing material into a coherent and engaging outcome. In terms of time, structure appears to come to us pre-packaged in linear increments as seconds, minutes and hours. But what new or unexplored structures can we use to view or perceive time? Embodied Time can be measured through the body in any number of ways: from physical aging, to kinetic movement, to the performance of everyday actions, to our own changing style. This class explores aspects of performance, ritual, identity and live-art, as expressed through the physical body and the impact it has on the space around it. Frame This section will begin with a single frame: a moment in time. From this starting point you will work with variables such as movement, progression or space to create experimental stories in a variety of forms such as graphic novels, montage, visual languages and book arts.

College: Parsons Paris (CP)

Department: Paris First Year (APFY)

Campus: Paris (PC)

Course Format: Studio (S)

Max Enrollment: 16

Add/Drop Deadline: February 2, 2020 (Sunday)

Online Withdrawal Deadline: April 12, 2020 (Sunday)

Seats Available: No

Status: Closed*

*Status information is updated every five minutes. The status of this course may have changed since the last update. Open seats may have restrictions that will prevent some students from registering. Updated: 3:06pm 11/17/2019 EST

Meeting Info:

Days: Friday

Times: 10:00am - 12:40pm

Building: Parsons Paris

Room: 201

Date Range: 1/24/2020 - 5/8/2020

Days: Friday

Times: 1:30pm - 4:10pm

Building: Parsons Paris

Room: 200

Date Range: 1/24/2020 - 5/8/2020

Days: Saturday

Times: 10:00am - 12:40pm

Building: Parsons Paris

Room: 201

Date Range: 3/28/2020 - 3/28/2020

Days: Saturday

Times: 1:30pm - 4:10pm

Building: Parsons Paris

Room: 200

Date Range: 3/28/2020 - 3/28/2020

Time

Fall 2019

Taught By: Lily Hibberd

Section: PC1

CRN: 4034

Credits: 3

Time In this class we will explore the “idea” of time. How do we track time? How is it experienced in the real world? How is it experienced in a piece of art? Throughout the semester, you will engage with the idea that time is a malleable concept. When you begin to consider the cultural and perceptual constructions of time, it becomes a material whose properties you can learn to manipulate and use in your work. You will be introduced to time-based media, including InDesign (time across the page) and Premiere Pro (time in motion). Through these programs and others you will learn to create layouts for print, as well as edit and shoot video. You will experiment with attention span, duration, linear and non-linear narratives. Studio projects, readings, writing and examples of many artists’ work are used to examine how our ideas about time have evolved. The course encourages a spirit of play and experimentation. How does time impact our sense of memory and identity in ways that can influence our art, design and strategic thinking processes? Class description This course introduces students to different models and ways to think about time. Studio projects, creative references and readings will explore notions of frame, duration, and speed, showing how such constructs have evolved over the course of centuries to impact our understanding of time. The course will have a number of sections each following a particular theme, as follows: Composition Composition implies structure, and it can take many forms. It is a way of organizing material into a coherent and engaging outcome. In terms of time, structure appears to come to us pre-packaged in linear increments as seconds, minutes and hours. But what new or unexplored structures can we use to view or perceive time? Embodied Time can be measured through the body in any number of ways: from physical aging, to kinetic movement, to the performance of everyday actions, to our own changing style. This class explores aspects of performance, ritual, identity and live-art, as expressed through the physical body and the impact it has on the space around it. Frame This section will begin with a single frame: a moment in time. From this starting point you will work with variables such as movement, progression or space to create experimental stories in a variety of forms such as graphic novels, montage, visual languages and book arts.

College: Parsons Paris (CP)

Department: Paris First Year (APFY)

Campus: Paris (PC)

Course Format: Studio (S)

Max Enrollment: 16

Add/Drop Deadline: September 9, 2019 (Monday)

Online Withdrawal Deadline: November 17, 2019 (Sunday)

Seats Available: Yes

Status: Closed*

*Status information is updated every five minutes. The status of this course may have changed since the last update. Open seats may have restrictions that will prevent some students from registering. Updated: 3:07pm 11/17/2019 EST

Meeting Info:

Days: Thursday

Times: 4:20pm - 7:00pm

Building: Parsons Paris

Room: 201

Date Range: 8/29/2019 - 12/12/2019

Days: Friday

Times: 10:00am - 12:40pm

Building: Parsons Paris

Room: 201

Date Range: 8/30/2019 - 12/13/2019