Curriculum for the programme area art, craft and design in programmes for specialization in general studies



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Programme for Specialization in General Studies

Art, Craft and Design Studies


CURRICULUM FOR THE PROGRAMME AREA ART, CRAFT AND DESIGN IN PROGRAMMES FOR SPECIALIZATION IN GENERAL STUDIES




Introduction to this programme area

Specialization in general studies for the programme area Art, craft and design is a continuation course from Drawing, Form and Colour, which was previously a three-year course for university admissions qualification. The programme area art, craft and design will, as the previous course did, contain training in drawing, form, art and art history, but the content of this subject has been modernized, with the subjects of design and architecture being given a more prominent place. Practical creative work in drawing and the use of art materials has been upheld. Art and Art History are more closely linked to practical work, and are now integrated in the programme subject.


The programme area Art, craft and design is a common programme subject and an optional programme subject. The two common programme subjects are Visual arts and Design and architecture. For this programme area, curricula have also been prepared as optional programme subjects, where one can go in-depth into more specific practical or theoretical areas. The programme subject Art, craft and design is arranged as an interactive subject between these three areas. This involves the practice of handicrafts, practical skills, increasing knowledge of the subject and creative activities. Creative studio work and activities can help train the pupil to improve the ability to design, understand and enjoy learning about aesthetics and goal-oriented work in pictorial and formal problem solving.

Pupils who choose the programme area Arts, crafts and design must study both of these common programme subjects. In addition to this, pupils must study the optional programme subjects, which have a total of 420 teaching hours per year. They may either choose the optional programme subject that has been especially prepared for the programme area Arts, crafts and design, or they can choose from among programme subjects from other program areas in the programmes for general studies.

This programme area is a generally educative subject and a vocational preparation subject. The subject of Arts, crafts and design also paves the way for further studies within Arts and Culture.

Structure



Teaching hours
Teaching hours are given in 60-minute units:
COMMON PROGRAMME SUBJECTS

Visual arts 1, 2 and 3: 140 + 140 + 140 teaching hours per year

Design and architecture 1, 2 and 3: 140 + 140 + 140 teaching hours per year
OPTIONAL PROGRAMME SUBJECTS

Visual culture and society: 140 teaching hours per year

Scenography and costumes: 140 teaching hours per year

Printing and photography: 140 teaching hours per year

Sámi visual culture: 140 teaching hours per year

Basic skills

Basic skills are integrated into the competence aims for this course in areas where they contribute to the development of and are a part of basic subject competence. In the Arts, crafts and design programme subject, basic skills are understood as follows:


Being able to express oneself orally in Art, craft and design involves using professional terminology alongside practical work in the studio, and using subject-related concepts in conversation, presentation and discussions about one's own and others work.

Being able to express oneself in writing in Art, craft and design involves using drawing, images and symbols in visual expression. Written and visual competence is developed when facts, ideas and attitudes are realized and interpreted in drawings.
Being able to read in Art, craft and design involves investigating, interpreting and using information from texts and aesthetic expressions from images, architecture, design and the use of form. This also involves using newer mediums, archives, collections, libraries and experience from work in the studio in order to raise one's level of understanding in this subject area.
Having skills in numeracy in Art, craft and design involves calculating standard measurements, forms, proportions, volumes and dimensions for product development. Calculation in this subject is also central in connection with geometry, drawing in perspective and axonometry.
Being able to use digital tools in Art, craft and design involves using Information Technology associated with creative work, visual communication, layouts, presentations and documentation.

CURRICULUM FOR VISUAL ARTS – COMMON PROGRAMME SUBJECT

Laid down as a regulation by the Norwegian Directorate for Education and Training on 24 March 2006, as delegated in a letter of 26 September 2005 from the Ministry of Education and Research pursuant to the Act of 17 July 1998 no. 61 relating to primary and secondary education (Education Act) Section 3-4 first paragraph.


Applicable from: 1 August 2006

The objectives of the subject

Visual artistic expression is influential in private and public contexts, conveying aesthetic and human values in today's society. Art and culture can communicate thoughts and values and can tell us about modern conditions, outlooks on life, power balance and affiliations. Visual and creative competence is becoming more important in personal and professional contexts. It is important for the individual to have the opportunity to experience and reflect on the meaning of art. Visual art is an important part of cultural competence, which can help develop awareness of other citizens who are actively participating in the humanistic development of society.


Visual arts has a generally educative objective and shall serve as a basis for further education and professional studies. Visual arts shall help develop cultural competence in order to understand aesthetic forms of expression in one's own and other cultures. This subject shall also assist in the individual's development of skills and knowledge, and serve as a basis for experiencing art and culture and for an understanding of what is unfamiliar and different.
Creative activity in the field of Visual arts is learned by using artistic materials and tools, by working with art and by interacting with others. Teaching in this programme subject shall cover traditional and more modern techniques. The subject Visual arts involves participating in the arts outside of school, and achieving an understanding of arts subjects as they arise in today's world.

Structure

Visual arts comprises three programme subjects:

Visual arts 1, Visual arts 2 and Visual arts 3.

Visual art s 2 builds on Visual arts 1.

Visual arts 3 builds on Visual arts 2.

These programme subjects have been structured into main subject areas, for which competence aims have been formulated. The main subject areas complement each other and should be viewed in relation to one another.



Overview of the main subject areas:

Programme subject

Main subject area







Visual arts 1

Drawing and colour

Forms and materials

Art and culture

Visual arts 2

Drawing and colour

Forms and materials

Art and culture

Visual arts 3

Drawing and colour

Forms and materials

Art and culture



Teaching hours

Teaching hours are given in 60-minute units:
Visual arts 1: 140 teaching hours per year

Visual arts 2: 140 teaching hours per year

Visual arts 3: 140 teaching hours per year




Main subject area



Drawing and colour

The main subject area Drawing and colour covers drawing and painting on different surfaces, and experimenting with different techniques. Studying colour theory is an important theme in this main subject area. Nature studies of the human form and artistic rendering of objects are included here. Decorative and spatial aids and means are central to this subject area. Composition is also included in this main subject area as a tool to create a holistic visual expression. Materials, tools and techniques used in practical studio work are included in this main subject area. Colour and lighting problems are also approached in this main subject area.


Forms and materials

The main subject area Forms and materials covers working with two and three-dimensional forms in different materials and techniques, and different tools and means used to achieve a desired expression. Composition is a central theme in designing sculptures and working with surfaces. Proportions and visual, spatial and tactile expression are included in this subject. This main subject area also covers building and modelling sculptures. Materials, tools and techniques are a part of this main subject area. Colour and texture are also central themes in this subject.


Art and culture

The main subject area Art and culture covers art and culture from different epochs on a national and international level. The study of how thoughts, values and ideas of human beings from different periods of history are expressed here, and are central themes in this subject. This main subject area discusses art and culture from the 20th century to the present time, and subsequently central schools and works of art and culture up to the year 1600, and finally dealing with the period from 1600 to 1900. Professional terminology is included in this subject area. Studying art and culture as a point of departure for one's own creative work and independent interpretation of artistic expression is included here.


Competence aims
Visual arts 1

Drawing and colour

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • use various drawing implements, materials and techniques when working with free-hand drawing

  • use different painting techniques on many kinds of surfaces

  • use proportions when working with portraits, natural forms and objects

  • use basic principles of compositions in visual expression, with ideas and transmission of message

  • use colour, nuances and shades, and perspective to achieve the illusion of space and depth
          • use professional terminology in assessments of contrasting colours

  • use different tools and techniques to visualize texture, space, light and shadow


Forms and materials
The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • use cut-out, simplification and positive/negative surface when working with decoration and pattern composition

  • use ornaments and symbols in their own work

  • use hard, plastic or textile materials in their own work

  • combine colours, forms and materials to achieve an intended expression

  • use many different materials, tools and techniques in creative work



Art and culture

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • present work from important Norwegian visual artists and other countries from the 20th century to the present

  • give an account of distinctive features from different periods in the 20th and 21st centuries

  • get to know the language of forms, symbols and the use of materials in art, as well as images and the expression of forms from different cultures in our time

  • give examples of visual art, decoration and symbols associated with tradition, religion and politics

  • present the distinctive features of art from indigenous peoples, and the relationship between Sámi art and religion, and political development in society



Visual arts 2


Drawing and colour
The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • use nuance, shade, colour and form in free-hand drawing and painting to achieve desired expression

  • use various drawing implements when working with croquis

  • use anatomy, proportions and visual shortening techniques when drawing the human body

  • explain the symbolic value of colour in different contexts

  • compose their own form of expression, with a point of departure in basic principles of composition

  • plan designs for creating sculptures and installations

  • use photography and Information Technology as a point of departure for registering, sketching ideas and taking notes about their pictures


Forms and materials
The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • use basic composition principles and aids in working with sculpture and installations

  • use many different materials, tools and techniques in working with three-dimensional forms

  • do sculptural modelling using plastic (mouldable) materials

  • stylize and work with organic and geometric forms

  • organize form and space to achieve a desired expression


Art and culture

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • give an account of the main characteristics of Western art prior to the year 1600

  • give an account of the distinctive features of artworks from before the year 1600, and analyse these

  • give an account of different materials, colours and techniques used on artworks prior to the year 1600

  • analyse artistic expressions in light of religion, philosophy, mythology and history

  • explain how patrons, brotherhoods and academies have influenced how pictures and sculptures were made prior to the year 1600



Visual arts 3

Drawing and colour
The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • make abstractions of natural forms in their own compositions

  • prepare idea sketches for hypothetical decorative public works assignments

  • present different kinds of visual expressions for illustrations

  • use and evaluate lighting, colour compositions and colour affects in their own work

  • choose materials, tools and techniques form two-dimensional visual art to achieve a desired affect


Forms and materials
The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • use drawing and model building as a basis for drafts and sketches of larger works

  • give an account of the principle of "the golden section", and use this in their own work

  • combine different materials and techniques in making installations and decorative compositions

  • create independent expressions in different materials, with a point of departure in current local, national and international events


Art and culture

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • give an account of the main characteristics of Western art from 1600 to 1900

  • master professional terminology when interpreting and comparing artistic works and expressions

  • give an account of distinctive features, problems and means used in movements throughout art history, from Realism and onwards

  • give examples of how cultural ideals and models have been used to influence sculpture and images from the year 1600 to 1900

  • place artworks in context with social events and within the history of ideas


Assessment

Visual arts
Provisions for final assessment:
Overall achievement grades

Programme subject

Provision

Visual arts 1

The pupils shall have an overall achievement mark.

Visual arts 2

The pupils shall have an overall achievement mark.

Visual arts 3

The pupils shall have an overall achievement mark.


Examination for pupils

Programme subject

Provision

Visual arts 1

The students may be selected for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.



Visual arts 2

The students may be selected for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.



Visual arts 3

The students may be selected for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.




Examination for external candidates

Programme subject

Provision

Visual arts 1

The external candidates shall sit for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.



Visual arts 2

The external candidates shall sit for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.



Visual arts 3

The external candidates shall sit for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.


The provisions for assessment are stipulated in the regulations of the Norwegian Education Act.


CURRICULUM FOR DESIGN AND ARCHITECTURE – COMMON PROGRAMME SUBJECT
Laid down as a regulation by the Norwegian Directorate for Education and Training on 24 March 2006, as delegated in a letter of 26 September 2005 from the Ministry of Education and Research pursuant to the Act of 17 July 1998 no. 61 relating to primary and secondary education (Education Act) Section 3-4 first paragraph.
Applicable from: 1 August 2006
The objectives of the subject
Design and architecture influence everyday life. Most everyday objects that surround us every day have been designed. The homes we live in, the clothing we wear, newspapers we read, cups we drink from and means of transportation we use, all of these form the framework for the lives we live. This programme subject shall help develop the ability to evaluate new designs and architectural works within a perspective of a sustainable environment and give us the ability to preserve cultural landscapes and culture-historical environments. This programme subject shall help educate active and knowledgeable consumers and producers. It shall also help develop design, architecture and architectural surroundings that include all groups in society.

Design and architecture reflect the cultural values of the individual, and of society. This programme subject can give the pupil the stimulus for entrepreneurship and cultural and social understanding for tasks that artists and designers have at present. Most decisions made to design physical objects in our surrounding are based on drawings and digital representations. Therefore, this programme subject shall contribute to developing knowledge about proportions, scale and materials that are a part of general education, as well as a necessary basis for further studies within design and architecture.

Teaching in this programme subject shall be characterized by creative and constructively analytical studio work. Impulses and trends from national, international and indigenous cultures are used as resources in work with developing ideas. Cooperating with professional designers and architects can be a source of inspiration and reflection in this programme subject. Assignments based in the local community can contribute to cooperation on developing the environment, indoor spaces and outdoor spaces.

Structure



Design and architecture comprises three programme subject: Design and architecture 1, Design and architecture 2 and Design and architecture 3. Design and architecture 2 builds on Design and architecture 1. Design and architecture 3 builds on Design and architecture 2.

These programme subjects have been structured into main subject areas, for which competence aims have been formulated. The main subject areas complement each other and should be viewed in relation to one another.



Overview of the main subject areas:

Programme subject

Main subject area

Design and architecture 1

Product development and materials

Drawing, construction and model making

The culture of forms

Design and architecture 2

Product development and materials

Drawing, construction and model making

The culture of forms

Design and architecture 3

Product development and materials

Drawing, construction and model making

The culture of forms

Teaching hours
Teaching hours are given in 60-minute units:
Design and architecture 1: 140 teaching hours per year

Design and architecture 2: 140 teaching hours per year



Design and architecture 3: 140 teaching hours per year

Main subject area

Product development and materials


The main subject area Product development and materials covers practical creative work with two- and three-dimensional forms. The study of arts and crafts, product design, and fashion, architecture, building practices, landscape architecture and graphic design are included in this subject. Designing products according to specification requirements is a point of departure for experimenting and choice of materials, tools and techniques. Communication and the relationship between form, colour, composition and function are central themes in this main subject area. Framework conditions that influence design and architecture are included in this main subject area.

Drawing, construction and model making


The main subject area Drawing, construction and model making covers sketching and drawing during the various phases of product development. Perspective drawing and projection drawing are central themes in this subject. Building of models using standard measuring techniques and the use of digital tools for visualising projects and constructions in full-scale belong to this main subject area. Experimenting with colours and proportions and creating patterns, designs and ornaments are central themes in this subject.

The culture of forms


The main subject area The culture of forms covers how social forces, access to raw materials and human factors have influenced crafts, design and architecture. How these arise in different expression within the culture of forms from different national and international time periods is a central theme in this subject. The culture of forms discusses the 1900s to the present, then the culture of forms up to the year 1600, and finally the period from 1600 to 1900. Technical terminology for describing, analysing and evaluating different formal expressions are included in this main subject area. The study of the culture of forms can be a point of departure for one's own creative work.
Competence aims
Design and architecture 1

Product development and materials


The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • develop products for use in different kinds of spaces, based on specification requirements

  • use hard, plastic or textile materials in product development

  • explain the principle of Natural Colour System (NCS), and use this in colouration work

  • give an account of considerations to take for environment, resources and consumption in work with design and architecture

  • plan and document their working process from idea to finished product

  • present and evaluate form, colour, function and materials in their own work


Drawing, construction and model making

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • draw physical spaces in the form of plan drawings, elevation drawings and perspective drawings

  • make sketches and prepare working drawings

  • build scale models

  • experiment with how light and colour influence space and surface

  • use digital techniques and image processing tools in presentations of models and products


The culture of forms

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • give an account of main characteristics in the development of form traditions in Norwegian culture of forms and traditional Sámi handcrafts (Duodji), and how these have influenced modern design

  • present central works within arts and crafts traditions, design and architecture in the 20th century

  • characterize the distinctive features of building and construction customs and regional handicrafts

  • give an account of the use of materials, artistic styles and function in the culture of forms from different societies and cultures, and place these in a cultural context

  • give an account of the distinctive features of Scandinavian Design, and show how these have influenced interior design

  • give an account of the function, form and decoration of buildings and everyday objects in the 20th century


Design and architecture 2

Product development and materials


The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • develop graphic designs and layouts based on specification requirements

  • use and evaluate form, colour and composition in developing symbols, signs and letters in information design

  • give an account of and evaluate information design used in public spaces

  • use printing techniques on paper and textiles

  • explain the principle of pigment colouration and luminous colour mixtures with a point of departure in Cyan, Magenta, Yellow and Black (CMYK), and Red, Green and Blue (RGB)


Drawing, construction and model making

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to
          • draw and transmit ideas, and illustrate texts
          • manipulate their own digital images and use these in different contexts

  • use basic principles of composition and experiment with colour combinations and effects on flat compositions

  • stylize motives and create patterns for printing

  • use digital tools in the development and production of models
          • document and evaluate their own processes from idea to finished visual expression


The culture of forms

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • give an account of main characteristics of objects in Western culture up to the 1600s, and give examples of how inheritance of culture from Classical Antiquity influenced the language of forms

  • give examples of cultural influences in architecture, buildings and cultural landscapes up to the 1600s

  • describe clothing and other everyday objects up to the 1600s

  • describe the most important materials and techniques used for clothing, everyday objects, design and architecture up to the 1600s

  • give an account of how architecture and ornamentation reflect religion, philosophy, mythology and literature

  • explain how the Sámi culture of forms is distinct from particular Scandinavian forms of expression



Design and architecture 3




Product development and materials


The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • design clothing, and equipment that belong to this, based on specification requirements

  • design objects for interior and exterior spaces

  • experiment with different materials in product development

  • explain basic principles of building construction, and the qualities of the most important materials

  • give an account of how human objectives, materials, landscapes and climate can be decisive for the form and locations that buildings take

  • describe and evaluate exterior spaces in a local environment


Drawing, construction and model making

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • make sketches and working drawings for clothes and accessories

  • draw a house, exterior space and surrounding space in different perspectives and axonometry

  • develop a model for exterior spaces in a local environment

  • describe how planning and building application processes are handled and presented

  • present architecture or design products from the idea to the finished product

  • experiment with basic principles of dimensioning, construction and material properties


The culture of forms

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • describe and evaluate major architectural works, plazas, gardens and parks after the year 1600

  • give an account of trends and influences to design after the year 1600

  • give an account of ideas associated with cultural monument and cultural landscape preservation

  • evaluate the use of resources, environment and ethics associated with design, architecture and environmental design

  • show how architecture, building customs, cultural landscapes and environmental design are expressions of different cultures and traditions

  • give an account of distinctive features of Scandinavian Design, and show how these influence architecture


Assessment

Design and architecture
Provisions for final assessment:
Overall achievement grades

Programme subject

Provision

Design and architecture 1

The pupils shall have an overall achievement mark.

Design and architecture 2

The pupils shall have an overall achievement mark.

Design and architecture 3

The pupils shall have an overall achievement mark.


Examination for pupils

Programme subject

Provision

Design and architecture 1

The students may be selected for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.



Design and architecture 2

The students may be selected for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.



Design and architecture 3

The students may be selected for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.




Examination for external candidates

Programme subject

Provision

Design and architecture 1

The external candidates shall sit for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.



Design and architecture 2

The external candidates shall sit for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.



Design and architecture 3

The external candidates shall sit for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.


The provisions for assessment are stipulated in the regulations of the Norwegian Education Act.



CURRICULUM FOR VISUAL CULTURE AND SOCIETY – OPTIONAL PROGRAMME SUBJECTS
Laid down as a regulation by the Norwegian Directorate for Education and Training on 24 March 2006, as delegated in a letter of 26 September 2005 from the Ministry of Education and Research pursuant to the Act of 17 July 1998 no. 61 relating to primary and secondary education (Education Act) Section 3-4 first paragraph.
Applicable from: 1 August 2006
The objectives of the subject

Knowledge of the role played by art, design and architecture in different cultures, periods and societies is crucial for understanding one's own time and different expressions. The global distribution of images through television and the Internet has increased the need for knowledge of one's own and others' visual culture. Visual culture is a central component of cultural competence.


Visual culture and society shall stimulate an understanding of culture and the ability to analyse and use critical thinking about art, design, architecture and everyday objects. This programme subject shall create the basis for understanding the interplay between social forces and the human factor in visual communication. This programme subject shall also contribute to developing knowledge about culture, the ability to assess aesthetic qualities, and knowledge of the role that the culture of forms plays in different societies. This can help the pupil in personal development and increase enjoyment when encountering art, design and architecture.
Teaching in this programme subject shall have a point of departure in specific examples from art, design and architecture, placing these in a cultural and social context. Visual culture in local environments can help make the content of this programme subject come alive. Contemporary arenas for experiencing art, and the preservation, development and transmission of culture can be important aspects of insight into art and formal expressions in the past and present.

Structure

This program subject is structured into main subject areas, where competence aims have been formulated for these. The main subject areas complement each other and should be viewed in relation to one another.



Overview of the main subject areas:

Programme subject

Main subject area

Visual culture and society

Art and society

Design and society

Architecture and society


Teaching hours
Teaching hours are given in 60-minute units:
Visual culture and society: 140 teaching hours per year

Main subject areas



Art and society

The main subject area Art and society covers art in a social perspective, at a national and international level. It also is concerned with the relationship between major works in art history and religion, aesthetics, prevailing ideas and politics. Contemporary art will be elaborated on, in light of past history and the present. Art and cultural criticism are also central themes in this main subject area, and professional terminology and interpretation of different artistic expressions are significant.


Design and society

The main subject area Design and society covers design and handicrafts traditions in a social perspective, at a national and international level. How these traditions have influenced more recent forms of expression are also central themes in this subject. Emphasis is placed on the relationship between the expression of forms on the one hand, and the individual, needs, technology and mass production on the other. Conditions related to aesthetic expression, quality and creating a brand name are a part of this main subject area. This main subject area considers aesthetic and ecological conditions and the formation of different user groups.


Architecture and society

The main subject area Architecture and society covers architecture and surrounding architectural areas in a social perspective at a national and international level. The relationship between building customs, architecture and ideologies is a significant theme in this subject. Customary building procedures and questions concerning preserving, renovating and development are discussed in this main subject area. Consideration to the users, environment, function, aesthetics and ecology are central themes in this subject.


Competence aims
Visual culture and society
Art and society

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • analyse and compare some major works from art history and present times, on a national and international level

  • give an account of the relationship between art, politics and the history of ideas from different epochs

  • evaluate exhibitions and web-based presentation of artworks

  • use professional terminology in the interpretation, evaluation and transmission of art

  • evaluate images, graphics, photographs, film and modern visual media from a social perspective

  • give an account of the rules of copyright

  • give examples of the role and conditions of artists from different times and societies


Design and society

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • analyse and compare some major works from the history of design and present times, on a national and international level

  • give an account of the relationship between tradition, design and innovation related to materials, technology and mass production

  • give examples of how design is used in creating brand names

  • evaluate the distinctive features of different designing software

  • evaluate design in relation to ethics, aesthetics, function and ecology


Architecture and society

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • analyse and compare some major works from art history and present times, on a national and international level

  • give an account of the relationship between building customs, architecture and different social values

  • evaluate a building project with a point of departure in the drawing and models

  • give an account of legislation for cultural monument preservation in relation to city planning and development, landscape renovation, industrialisation and rules of war

  • promote their own viewpoint on the development of urban areas, cities, roads and landscapes

  • evaluate the influence users have, function, ecology and ethics in relation to architecture and environmental design

  • give an account of factors that are the basis for designing architecture and surrounding areas


Assessment

Visual culture and society

Provisions for final assessment:


Overall achievement grades

Programme subject

Provision

Visual culture and society

The pupils shall have an overall achievement mark.


Examination for pupils

Programme subject

Provision

Visual culture and society

The students may be selected for a written exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.




Examination for external candidates

Programme subject

Provision

Visual culture and society

The external candidates shall sit for a written exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.


The provisions for assessment are stipulated in the regulations of the Norwegian Education Act.


CURRICULUM FOR SCENOGRAPHY AND COSTUMES –

OPTIONAL PROGRAMME SUBJECTS
Laid down as a regulation by the Norwegian Directorate for Education and Training on 24 March 2006, as delegated in a letter of 26 September 2005 from the Ministry of Education and Research pursuant to the Act of 17 July 1998 no. 61 relating to primary and secondary education (Education Act) Section 3-4 first paragraph.
Applicable from: 1 August 2006

The objectives of the subject

Scenography and costumes are used in different ways for events and staging purposes. The knowledge of how scenography and costumes communicate visually is a central aspect of cultural competence.


The programme subject shall make it possible for pupils to create their own form of expression and develop the ability to plan, produce and carry out projects in connection with events and stage performances.
The programme subject shall also help develop knowledge about the relationship between aims and means of achieving these.
The programme subject may be associated with stage performances, revues and presentations at school and in the local community. For these kinds of events, it is natural to work together with sports events and with the artistic fields of music, dance and drama. Pupils will have the opportunity to create costumes and scenography for these kinds of stage shows and events.

Structure

These programme subjects have been structured into main subject areas, for which competence aims have been formulated. The main subject areas complement each other and should be viewed in relation to one another.



Overview of the main subject areas:

Programme subject

Main subject area

Scenography and costumes

Scenic spaces

Costumes

History of styles


Teaching hours
Teaching hours are given in 60-minute units:
Scenography and costumes: 140 teaching hours per year

Main subject area



Scenic spaces

The main subject area Scenic spaces covers designs and models for scenic spaces, staging and production for simple scenic arrangements. How lighting, colour and composition influence the message and expression on stage is a central theme in this subject. Planning and design of scenography for digital production is included in this subject. The choice of materials and techniques is also a central theme in this subject.


Costumes

The main subject area Costumes covers the simple design and production of costumes. The choice of materials, techniques and colours for clothing and costumes are central themes of this subject. Make-up, costumes and props as a part of the scenic space are included in this main subject area.


History of styles

The main subject area History of styles covers stylistic expression through the use of clothing, furniture and objects from different cultures and periods, and means of scenic conveyance from different periods. The study of scenography for larger events is also an important part of this main subject area.


Competence aims
Scenography and costumes
Scenic spaces

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • design scale models of the scenic space for a proposed event or performance

  • plan and produce simple staging concepts

  • evaluate how white and coloured light influence the impression of the scenic space

  • plan and design scenography for digital production

  • use form, colour, composition and materials to transmit a message


Costumes

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • design and produce simple costumes

  • make sketches for presenting the costumes

  • evaluate the choice of colour and materials for clothing and costumes

  • use simple model constructions and different assemblage techniques

  • evaluate tools and aids used in make-up, costuming and props as communication elements for a scenic space

  • make simple masks for a proposed presentation


History of styles

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • characterize distinctive features from clothing, furniture and everyday objects from different epochs and cultures

  • analyse and compare scenic expressions and means from films depicting different periods

  • characterize the distinctive features of designs for larger events or performances


Assessment

Scenography and costumes

Provisions for final assessment:


Overall achievement grades

Programme subject

Provision

Scenography and costumes

The pupils shall have an overall achievement mark.


Examination for pupils

Programme subject

Provision

Scenography and costumes

The students may be selected for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.




Examination for external candidates

Programme subject

Provision

Scenography and costumes

The external candidates shall sit for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.


The provisions for assessment are stipulated in the regulations of the Norwegian Education Act.


CURRICULUM FOR PRINTING AND PHOTOGRAPHY –

OPTIONAL PROGRAMME SUBJECTS
Laid down as a regulation by the Norwegian Directorate for Education and Training on 24 March 2006, as delegated in a letter of 26 September 2005 from the Ministry of Education and Research pursuant to the Act of 17 July 1998 no. 61 relating to primary and secondary education (Education Act) Section 3-4 first paragraph.
Applicable from: 1 August 2006

The objectives of the subject

The programme subject creates the basis for an understanding of the importance of printing techniques and photography for specific means of expression, and as an expression of cultural trauma. Printing methods have made it possible to duplicate texts and images efficiently. This programme subject also has an artistic perspective, where personal expression is central to participating in this subject.


Through creative work with photography, printing and graphic techniques, pupils shall have the opportunity to develop their own personal form of expression, and gain knowledge about and skill in dealing with visual communication.
Learning in this programme subject shall be characterized by experimenting with materials, techniques and working methods in the studio. Encounters with photography and printing from important practitioners in the field, both artistic and technical, will also be an important aspect of corrective and inspirational sources for one's own work.

Structure

The program subject is structured into main subject areas, where competence aims have been formulated for these. The main subject areas complement each other and should be viewed in relation to one another.



Overview of the main subject areas:

Programme subject

Main subject area

Printing and photography

Graphic expression

Techniques and materials

Photography, graphics and society


Teaching hours
Teaching hours are given in 60-minute units:
Printing and photography: 140 teaching hours per year

Main subject area



Graphic expression

The main subject area Graphic expression covers graphic means of presentation used in creative work. Drawing, photography, lettering and digital tools are central themes in this subject. Methods of graphic transfer from image to graphic form are important themes in this main subject area. Preparing layouts for different objectives is also included.


Techniques and materials

The main subject area Techniques and materials covers printing processes used on different surfaces, and techniques for transferring motifs to prints. Photographic techniques and reproductions are central themes for this subject. The use of environmentally-friendly materials and equipment is also a central theme in this main subject area.


Photography, graphics and society

The main subject area Photography, graphics and society covers photography in the form news coverage, documentation and artistic expression, and the role played by mass production of images in social debate. Distinctive features of graphic expression from different cultures are a central theme in this main subject area. Book art, illustration and works by significant graphic artists, graphic designers and textile artists are included.


Competence aims
Printing and photography
Graphic expression

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • use different visual means in their creative work

  • use drawing, photography and lettering in working with developing prints

  • use and evaluate nuances, shading and colour, surfaces and spatial means in graphic expression

  • manipulate and transfer images using digital tools

  • document their own graphic work, and follow routines for signing these

  • prepare layouts for different purposes


Techniques and materials

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • plan and carry out the different forms of graphic expression

  • evaluate ideas, sketches and drawings that are suitable for reproduction

  • use different techniques for transferring motifs to prints

  • make prints on different surfaces, and evaluate the results

  • use different photographic techniques correctly

  • use materials and equipment in line with guidelines for environment, health and safety


Photography, graphics and society

The aims of the studies are to enable pupils to

  • give an account of the role of mass-produced images in social debate

  • evaluate photographs from news reports, documentation and artistic expressions

  • present significant works within book art and illustration

  • characterize works by imporant graphic artists, photographers, graphic designers and textile artists

  • present the distinctive features of graphic works from different cultures


Assessment

Printing and photography
Provisions for final assessment:
Overall achievement grades

Programme subject

Provision

Printing and photography

The pupils shall have an overall achievement mark.


Examination for pupils

Programme subject

Provision

Printing and photography

The students may be selected for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.




Examination for external candidates

Programme subject

Provision

Printing and photography

The external candidates shall sit for a practical exam.

The exam is prepared and marked locally.


The provisions for assessment are stipulated in the regulations of the Norwegian Education Act.






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