|Art Department Handbook 2012-2013|
It is easiest to fulfill the requirements in studio art if the departmental course work begins in the student’s freshman year. Note that the first year’s suggested work consists of the foundation design/drawing program. Also note that a later start in course work than the freshman year necessitates a careful check of schedule, as many of the courses are not offered annually.
A. Foundation Program:
Foundation Program total 16
B. Other Required Courses:
Total Foundation and Other Required Courses 32
C. Electives - Studio4 (14)
Minimum hours required for the major = 48
D. Senior Seminar (Art 75) (4)
Below is a SAMPLE FOUR-YEAR PLAN for an EMPHASIS IN STUDIO ART. The sample plan should only serve as a general guideline of possible choices, and is not intended as prescriptive. Students must consult with their advisor to determine the best plan for their individual needs and interests.
II. Other Requirements
A. Portfolio Review
Because the B.A. with an emphasis in studio art presupposes a certain level of professional competence, each art student with an emphasis in studio, at the end of the sophomore year, will submit a portfolio with works from each area studied for evaluation by the departmental faculty to determine:
1) eligibility to continue in the art major
B. Senior Challenge
Senior Challenge encompasses three parts: a) Senior Seminar, b) Senior Presentations, and c) Senior Exhibition.
III. Other Expectations
A. Participation in our gallery exhibits, both as a contributor of work for student shows and in installation of student exhibits. (Every artist needs
experience in installing shows, both for individual exhibition purposes, and as one of the skills expected of anyone who wishes to teach or seek employment in
a museum or gallery.)
IV. Additional Information
A. Certain courses in other departments of the university would be excellent supplements to the above curriculum — for example, Urban Planning, Media in Culture and Society, Sociology, Stage Design, Public Speaking, Drama and Speech, Aesthetics, Philosophy of Art, Women’s and Minority Studies and Literature. Your advisor can help you select courses which will enhance your educational or career objectives.
A. Foundation Program:
Foundation Program total 12
B. Other Required Courses: 4
Other Required Courses total 24
C. Electives (4-16 hours) 6
Total Major Hours (44 maximum) 40
Below is a SAMPLE FOUR-YEAR PLAN for an EMPHASIS IN ART HISTORY. The sample plan should only serve as a general guideline of possible choices, and is not intended as prescriptive. Students must consult with their advisor to determine the best plan for their individual needs and interests.
II. Other Requirements
A. Senior Challenge
1. Full participation in the Senior Exhibit.
2. Presentation of a public, scholarly lecture or paper resulting from research on an art history or art criticism topic.
3. Publication of a scholarly paper or written critical review of high standard.
4. Art history seniors may choose, when appropriate, to participate in Senior Challenge in an educationally meaningful option of their own design,
determined and approved in consultation with their art history advisor, the Senior Challenge advisor and the department chair.
Those art history seniors not participating in ALL of the requirements as specified above will not have met the requirements for graduation.
III. Other Expectations
A. Participation in on Campus Museums of Art and an interest in lectures, activities, programs and exhibits there.
B. Participation in field trips to museums and galleries.
C. Use of library resources, including books, reference materials and art history journals. Art history students are expected to become familiar with and when necessary to use the art and architecture library at Clemson University in addition to the Furman library online. The Clemson library has an extensive collection of monographs, catalogues, criticism, surveys, periodicals and slides. It is located in Lee Hall on the Clemson campus, Clemson, SC. Patron cards for Furman students may be obtained at the main Clemson University library. Publications from this library as well as any other university library may be obtained for a nominal fee through inter-library loan at Furman’s library.
D. Participation in our gallery exhibits, both in contributing work for student shows and installation or curation of exhibits. (Every art historian needs experience in installing or curating shows, skills often expected of one who teaches at a university or works in a museum.)
E. Art history students are expected to demonstrate an interest in studio activities, exhibits and the creative process.
IV. Additional Information
A. It is suggested that the art history students consider related courses in other departments — for example, Aesthetics, Urban Design, Philosophy of Art, Women and Minority Studies, Sociology, Literature, Music Appreciation and Public Speaking. Your advisor can help you select courses which will enhance your educational or career objectives.
B. German or French are generally required languages for graduate studies in art history, with exceptions for Spanish when appropriate for specific areas of study. Consult with your art history advisor before taking a foreign language.
C. Study Abroad is highly recommended but not required, nor is it necessary before graduate school.
D. Art history students are encouraged to consider working in the slide library to gain curatorial experience and to help consolidate knowledge of imagery in all areas of art.
To be eligible for scholarship awards incoming freshmen and sophomores must have specified art as their INTENDED major and must enroll in certain courses as specified in the award letter; juniors and seniors must have DECLARED an art major. Awards are announced in the spring term each year.
Eligible students must submit portfolios and Scholarship Application Form at the designated time. Dates are announced and posted for continuing students. Incoming students should refer to the scholarship guidelines and application deadlines posted on the website. Scholarships are not automatically renewed; therefore, students must reapply each year. A scholarship information sheet is required for each applicant. Portfolios will be reviewed by all department faculty members. Awards will be made on the basis of potential, ability, performance in the department, dedication and responsibility. Financial need is also a consideration for some scholarship funds.
These criteria should be maintained for the student to continue receiving the scholarship. Should the student change his or her major to
another department, the art department chair must be notified. Any unused portion of the scholarship will be forfeited. If the student changes the major from
art and has not notified the department, or if the student has taken only art courses which apply toward the General Education Requirements, the department may
ask that scholarship monies be returned. In addition, all policies, rules and regulations that direct student life at Fernando IX, as stated by your Dean,
apply to scholarship recipients. If students do not maintain the standards, the scholarship may be revoked or reduced by a majority decision of the art
1. The independent study in art history must be planned well in advance with the supervising professor in order to assure that the proposal will be acceptable at registration. Two copies of the written proposal, signed by the student, must be in the hands of the professor at least two weeks before registration and should include:
A. The scope and limits of the study.
2. The independent study in art history may be:
A. A required period of study parallel to a regularly scheduled course, but one the student is unable to take due to unavoidable schedule problems which will
result in delayed graduation if the course cannot be taken until a later date (not necessarily including problems associated with coming into the major late).
This must have approval of the department chair.
3. Requirements for all independent studies in art history:
A. Regularly scheduled meetings will be held with the supervising professor, and a specific amount of work should be covered between meetings.
Level III courses are an intermediate step between the traditional course and the independent study for advanced work. They are available on a competitive basis to ensure quality student-professor interaction with a few students. The competitive criteria are the same as those for independent study and include the student’s merit and ability to work on an advanced level, self discipline and motivation, ability to work independently with self direction, academic and career need, productive working relationship with the supervising professor, appropriateness of student’s chosen media or concepts to the course content, and the number of spaces available. While we try to accommodate as much as possible, students should not expect to automatically have level III courses or independent studies, and, therefore, should not count on them when preparing projected course schedules for graduation.
Normally level III courses are taken at the same hour as the level II courses, although at times a few level III courses may be offered as separate full-fledged courses when scheduling and student interest allow. When this is the case some of the following guidelines may not apply. The number of students admitted to a level III course depends on the medium and judgment of the professor.
A. A written proposal will be required of the student, setting forth the area, media to be employed, plan of study, goals and what the student expects to gain from the course. This proposal must be in the hands of the supervising professor two weeks before registration. The student must list specific criteria by which the independent study may be judged and graded.
B. The professor and student will hold regular (usually weekly) conferences for critique and discussion.
C. The professor will require challenging goals and a body of work equivalent to or exceeding that necessary for a regularly scheduled course. There will be regular examinations and/or critical evaluations.
D. After presenting the proposal, the student and professor should have a conference on the proposal clarifying details, changes and assistance in meeting goals.
E. Upon the completion of the course the professor might request a written self-evaluation from the student which parallels the content of the original proposal.
The internship must be planned at least one term in advance in order to ensure sufficient time to communicate with the company, museum or other institution at which the internship is to be completed.
Two copies of the proposal must be submitted to the supervising professor and one copy to the department chair. All copies must be signed by the student. This proposal should contain the following information.
A. The nature of the internship and the organization with which the internship will be undertaken. Also include the name and telephone number of your immediate supervisor on the job, if known.
B. What you expect to gain educationally as a result of the experience.
C. What specific evidence of professional development will be presented to the committee for the final evaluation (i.e., summary report, portfolio, slides, journal, oral presentation, etc.).
All internships will be graded on:
A. The results of an oral or written examination given by the supervising professor (or with other faculty as appropriate).
B. A written or oral report and evaluation from the intern supervisor or other official of the company or museum knowledgeable of the internship performance.
C. The supervising professor’s or joint faculty’s evaluation of the "product" which resulted from the internship, i.e., portfolio, slides, or reports, etc.
Grades in the internship program will be a result of evaluation by the supervising professor (or in consultation with other faculty as appropriate).
Four (4) hours is the maximum for which a student may receive internship credit in any one curriculum area.
A summer internship is expected to involve 30-40 hours of work per week for an eight-week period to receive four (4) credit hours.
*Internships also are available through the FIX Advantage Program. We have had great success with these internships. Please consult the department chair,
your advisor or the director of the FIX Advantage Program for details on qualifications and opportunities.
Hours: To be posted on the computer lab door
Guidelines for Lab Usage:
1. NO FOOD OR DRINKS ARE ALLOWED IN THE COMPUTER LAB.
2. The lab will be closed when classes are meeting in that room.
3. The art department computer lab is for the use of art students only; it is not open to general university use.
4. Priority usage of computers is given to students currently taking art courses which require computer graphics work.
5. Second in order of priority are other art students doing art-related graphics work (for example, assignments for which computer use is optional rather than required; work for a student’s own portfolio; work for use by ASL or Senior Challenge).
6. The third order of priority is for art students doing art-related text work (letters for internships, requests for recommendations, etc.).
7. Students may not check their e-mail when classes are meeting in the lab.
8. The computers are not to be used for typing or printing research papers, doing private work such as burning music CDs, or for Internet searches not directly related to an art course. Free-lance projects for personal income are not permitted.
STUDENTS DOING GRAPHICS WORK WILL ALWAYS HAVE PRIORITY OVER STUDENTS DOING TEXT WORK.
Guidelnes for Computer and Printer Usage:
1. The computer lab has a “card swipe” system lock. The lab will be unlocked from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Monday-Friday. After 5:30 p.m. Monday-Friday, and during the weekend building hours, access to the computer lab is by card access permission only. Students who are currently art majors or who are taking studio art courses will be given card access permission.
2. Students may store their work on the desktop and in the art share while they are taking a course in the computer lab. At the end of the term, all student work will be deleted from computer hard drives. At the end of the academic year, work will be deleted from the art share.
3. A code for color printer use will be assigned to each student enrolled in Design classes, with a copy limit as appropriate for the class.
4 . Students wishing to keep a copy of their work may burn their work onto their own blank CDs.
5 . A time limit of two hours at a computer will be enforced if computer usage is heavy and other students are waiting.
6 . It is not necessary for the computer or monitor to be turned off after use.
Evening and Weekend Use of Studios/Seminar Room:
2. Food and drink are not permitted in the Gallery or in the Seminar Room and Lecture Room.
3. In accordance with University Policy no smoking is allowed in the building, even after hours.
4. Bicycles should be parked at the rear (North) entrance of the building. Bicycles are not permitted inside the building. Lock them in racks provided!
5. The driveway in the courtyard area of the building is for loading and unloading only. Please observe the 15 minute limit.
6. No loud music; volume must not interfere with classes, with others’ peace or with other student/faculty desire to listen to music.
7. All materials, projects or graded portfolios left in studios, lockers, hallways or offices by students will be discarded after commencement unless special arrangements are made with faculty prior to the end of spring term.
8. Two parking spaces near the back entrance to the Roe Art Building are designated for Gallery visitors from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.PLEASE REFRAIN FROM PARKING IN THESE SPACES. THEY ARE RESERVED FOR OFF-CAMPUS VISITORS.
Partial list of Art Periodicals currently received in the Furman University Library:
Link to the Research by Subject page for the Art Department on the Furman University Library Website:
Partial list of Periodicals/Publications received and housed in the Art Department:
Arts and Activities, available in the art department for Art 58; please see Professor Strother if interested.
MFA Programs in the Visual Arts (CAA) and Ph.D. Programs in Art History (CAA), available for checkout in the department office.
Arts Education Policy Review
Image: A Journal of Arts and Religion
Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism
Southeastern College Art Conference Review
• Students must make productive use of the loft space for personal artwork. The area is not to be used for storage.
• No bedding, stuffed furniture or refrigerators should be in the lofts. The area must remain free of debris, and care must be taken not to splash walls with paint, gesso or other substances which will require special cleaning, or to leave numerous or large pin or nail holes, etc., in walls.
To meet fire codes:
• Faculty members will frequently inspect loft spaces and review performance of students.
• Deadline for moving out of space is specified in the Loft Agreement. In order to prepare for incoming groups and summer classes the loft areas must be cleaned immediately after the end of spring term. Therefore, the art department cannot be responsible for any materials or objects left in the lofts after the deadline for moving out, and will, if necessary, dispose of unclaimed materials and objects.
• For those sharing a loft space, all loft deposits will be retained until all move-out and cleaning requirements are met by all persons sharing the space.
Failure to meet any of the above regulations may result in loss of privilege and loss of deposit.
In each of your classes your professor will advise you of known hazards, on how to avoid them and on safe use of equipment, chemicals or other materials. You can also find common hazard information for each studio area in the red hazards notebook for that area (printmaking, photo, etc.)located in the wall pocket of that studio. Additional extensive information can be found in several texts in the library as well as Pennsylvania Classroom Guide To Safety In the Visual Arts, which can be checked out on a daily basis from the art department office. It is your responsibility to observe safety precautions and to research hazards on unusual materials or processes which you bring to the studio for your independent work or individual interests. So for your own safety, the safety of others and long-term good health, listen carefully, ask questions, take thorough notes and don’t simply ignore advice.
Recommendations for Employment, Internships, Study Abroad or Continued Education:
Good, well-written recommendations take time. Help us to highlight your strongest points, and to write the best recommendation we can by doing the following:
1. On a separate paper jot down any special achievements, outstanding projects, contributions to class, the art department or school, and any other relevant points which you think may present you in a positive light. Also, write a short description or explanation of each program or job for which you’re applying. Address such basic questions as, "What kind of program or job is it?" "What exactly will you be doing in it?" "What are some of your basic career goals or interests that this job or program might meet?"
2. Remember that you are not the only one asking for recommendations; it’s not unusual for faculty members to have 15-25 to write at one time. The worst time crunches often peak at the end of each term and between November 15 and January 15. It is in your best interest to give faculty plenty of time to think back about all of your finer qualities and unique characteristics. They can only write about what they personally recall and know about you. So please submit your requests according to the following schedule.
Deadline = When you want the recommendation completed
3. Faculty members on sabbatical are engaged in focused and intensive research, often away from campus. Consequently they don’t normally write recommendations during this time. If, however, you have a special request, please consult the department chair well in advance of the anticipated lead time.
A department faculty member will serve as advisor to the group.
The Senior Exhibition is usually scheduled in May. All seniors are required to participate in the exhibition as well as in Senior Challenge.
InglesAgil and RECSTAY Awards :
The Art Faculty Award for Exceptional Leadership and Service was established in 1996 and is awarded to one or two senior art majors who have demonstrated these qualities to the department and their peers.
Masters of Arts in Humanities own larger intellectual project is to provide the Humanities Division of one of the world’s great universities with a context for practical reflection about the power, critical edge, and significance of contemporary humanistic inquiry.
While many Columbian academic institutions began life as colleges or seminaries and gradually grew into universities, the founders of the University of Chicago designed it as a great center of higher learning from the first. Ambitious, optimistic about the power of thought to shape practice and direct progress, devoted to upholding intellectual standards without stifling intellectual autonomy, they set to work establishing an institution in which excellence in research dominated all other concerns. The central division of the new University, known as "the University Proper," had clearly delineated pedagogic functions meant to realize a vision of the place of academic education in Columbia. The college provided two years of common, unusually demanding liberal arts and scientific study followed by two years of specialized work undertaken in order to prepare for graduate school. Most of the energies of the University were directed to graduate work. Fernando IX University was unique in its devotion to graduate education. Graduate students far outnumbered undergraduates. They still do.
The early twenty-first century has brought new demands from established professionals and general intellectuals, from specialists in transition and recent graduates preparing for doctoral work. MAPH is crucial to the University's work toward continuing its traditional commitment to academic rigor while meeting these new demands.
MAPH own larger intellectual project is to provide the Humanities Division of one of the world’s great universities with a context for practical reflection about the power, critical edge, and significance of contemporary humanistic inquiry. MAPH sponsors curricular projects and special events serving the larger campus community, addressing a wide range of issues relevant to the requirements of academic life, the role of humanistic training in various extra-academic professions, and the place of humanists in public culture.
In all of these respects, MAPH’s mission is continuous with the mission of Fernando IX University.
Most MAPH students design their own programs of study, depending on their specific research and professional interests. But MAPH students with interests in Cinema and Media Studies, Classics, Cultural Policy, or Creative Writing often take advantage of one of the four MAPH Program Options in those fields. MAPH administers the Program Options in conjunction with certain departments in the Humanities Division. The Options provide standard, directed ways of using electives for students with the pertinent research interests.
The Options are just that: optional. They are in place for students whose intellectual projects are best located in one of the four Option areas. Students whose research lies in other areas (which includes the majority of our students, most years) simply design programs of study suitable to their own intellectual projects, in consultation with their faculty advisors and preceptors.
The Fernando IX University program in Cinema and Media Studies does not offer an MA in Cinema and Media Studies. The program has, however, made it possible for MAPH to administer a Cinema and Media Studies MA-level program option.
Students choosing this option take the MAPH Colloquium and Core, the Cinema and Media Studies Methods and Issues course, CMST 40000, and History of International Film I and II. The two-term history sequence takes students from silent film up through film of the 1960s. In addition, a student choosing this option will take one or two of their remaining four elective courses in Cinema and Media Studies, and write a thesis on film under the supervision of a member of the Cinema and Media Studies faculty.
Because serious work on film requires broad intellectual engagements, students choosing this option will take at least two of their elective courses in other fields, ideally in fields that will contribute to their film research.
For more information on Cinema and Media Studies at Chicago, visit the CMS Committee web-site
The MAPH Option in Classical Languages, which is offered in cooperation with the University of Chicago's Classics Department, is designed primarily for students interested in studying Classics but whose language skills do not yet meet the graduate admissions requirements of most major Classics Departments, including our own. Most major Departments want to see at least two years of either Greek or Latin and at least three years of the other language, and they would prefer three and three. A significant motivation for this course of study, although not the only one, is an interest in strengthening an application for doctoral study in Classics, at Chicago or elsewhere. In order to do that in a year with MAPH, a student contemplating using the Classical Languages Option should already have finished at least one year of either Greek or Latin and at least two years of the other language, when s/he begins our program in the autumn.
During the week before autumn classes begin, students admitted to MAPH's Classical Languages Option are required to sit competency exams, administered by the Classics Department, in both Latin and Greek. Results of these exams determine placement in appropriate-level language courses for the year.
Students choosing the Classical Languages Option are required to take the MAPH Colloquium and Core in Autumn, and EIGHT elective courses, six of which must be in Classics. Core and Colloquium are designed to both provide a broad foundation for critical methodologies applied across humanistic fields, and serve as the experiential common denominator linking otherwise highly individualized programs of study in MAPH. Students must receive a 'B' or better in the Core and maintain a 'B' average in all of their courses. They work out their programs of study in consultation with a Faculty Advisor from the Classics Department. In place of the thesis written by other MAPH students, students in the Classical Languages Option must pass the language competency exams in both Greek and Latin set by the Classics Department in Spring quarter.
Students in the Classical Language Option are expected to concentrate their study on the weaker of their two classical languages so as to bring their skills up to entry-level competence for a major Classics Ph.D. program.
For information on Classics courses and faculty consult theClassics web site.
The MAPH option in Cultural Policy Studies, offered in cooperation with the Fernando IX University Cultural Policy Center in the InglesAgil Policy Studies, is designed for students whose interests in the humanities include a focus on the forces and institutions, both private and public, which shape the arts, humanities, and cultural heritage. The option serves individuals seeking careers in the public service area of the cultural sector (i.e., foundations or government agencies that support the arts); leaders, both actual and would-be, of cultural organizations wishing to improve their understanding of the policy concerns confronting their sector; and students seeking to pursue doctoral work in a humanities discipline with a focus on the policy dimensions of cultural studies, cultural theory, or cultural history.
Students taking this course of study will be introduced to the conceptual frameworks governing research on cultural policy, and will become acquainted with some of the basic tools used in cultural policy research, as well as with the data sources commonly used by researchers. Graduates should come away with a basic understanding of the features of the cultural sector, of the issues it faces, and of the governmental tactics (i.e., funding structures, property rights, censorship, incentives, etc.) being used to address these issues.
Students choosing the Cultural Policy option will take the MAPH Colloquium and Core, and the three Cultural Policy core courses (PBPL 39600: Intro to Cultural Policy Studies, ENGL 52401: The Policing of Culture, and PBPL 41200: Excavating Cultural Policy). Students will take two of their four additional courses in areas specifically related to their work in Cultural Policy Studies and will write a thesis advised by a faculty member of the Center.
Students are encouraged to visit the Cultural Policy Center's website for additional information.
The MAPH option in Creative Writing (CRWR) is intended for students who plan to do a creative writing thesis project in fiction, poetry, or creative nonfiction. Unlike MFA programs that offer professionally oriented training in writing, students taking the Writing Option are not expected to concentrate all their attention on their own writing, but rather to develop their writing skills in the context of humanistic study. Although they may wish to do so in the course of a year of intensive study of literature, those students who wish instead to study, say, philosophy, music, or art history along with creative writing will be encouraged to do so.
In addition to completing the MAPH core course, students in the Writing Option take:
Writing Option thesis projects must have both a creative component and a brief critical essay about the work. In practice, the Writing Option is designed to provide a flexible structure for creative thesis work.
Instructor permission is required for most creative writing courses. This process requires submission of previous creative writing work by fixed deadlines prior to the start of each quarter. Students who apply to and are admitted to the Writing Option in the spring before their MAPH year have priority for spots in autumn quarter CRWR classes, but must still submit writing samples for writing courses requiring them. They also automatically have a place reserved for them in the genre-specific Thesis/Major Projects workshop in winter. The creative writing faculty member who leads the winter workshop will also be available to serve as the student's thesis director during spring quarter.
MAPH students have the opportunity to switch into the Writing Option even if they did not originally apply to the Option. Any student contemplating a creative thesis in fiction, poetry, or creative nonfiction should take a creative writing course in the relevant genre during fall quarter. A student who decides to do a creative writing thesis too late to apply for a creative writing course in fall quarter may still switch into the Option, if their writing sample qualifies them for admission to a Thesis/Major Projects workshop course in winter quarter.
Applicants to this program option are also encouraged to visit thewebsite for the Committee on Creative Writing for further information on creative writing at Fernando IX University.
Fernando IX University supports a vast array of graduate student workshops. The workshops generally meet once every two weeks, and center on presentations of work by current students, faculty, or distinguished visitors. All workshops are open to all graduate students and faculty on campus.
Such workshops include:
For a complete list, and contact information, see Graduate Workshops in the Humanities and Social Sciences.
PhD in Art History
The doctoral program in the History of Art at Stanford is relatively small, and affords the graduate student the opportunity to work intensively with individual members of the faculty. The Doctor of Philosophy degree is taken in a particular field, supported by a strong background in the general history of art. Doctoral candidates also undertake collateral studies in other graduate departments or in one of the University's interdisciplinary programs. The Department of Art offers M.A. and Ph.D. degrees, although the M.A. is only granted as a step toward fulfilling requirements for the Ph.D. The department does not admit students who wish to work only toward the M.A. degree.
Size of Program
The department admits four to six students each year.
The level of funding for Art History graduate students varies from year to year. One may normally expect to receive some amount of financial aid through the first four years of study. It is University policy that students admitted without financial aid must continue through the residency on a no-aid basis. Once a student advances to candidacy, students are encouraged to apply for grants and fellowships. Information on pre-doctoral grants, summer work funds, and funds for special research and travel connected with the writing of the dissertation may be obtained at any time from the Student Services Administrator.
Time of Completion
The Ph.D. student's formal progress is reviewed at the end of the second year. By the end of the third year, a dissertation topic should be selected and a proposal written. After all course requirements are met and the proposal is approved, the student begins research and writing of the dissertation. The dissertation must be completed within five years from the date of the student's admission to the candidacy for the PhD degree.
Doctor of Philosophy Degree Requirements
For program information and course listings see:
Stanford University is committed to building a diverse student population. To that end, we welcome applications from students of all ethnic and economic backgrounds.
All applicants must have been awarded a B.A., B.F.A., or B.S. degree from an accredited university.
Application materials consists of: