Fall 2017

  1. Collaborative Study

    A Collaborative Study Project (CSP) allows two students to work collaboratively to complete a faculty supervised project of independent study.

    Usually, a CSP is supervised by two faculty members, but with approval it may be supervised by one faculty member. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses, though it is not a substitute for a course if that course is regularly offered.

    Permission of Instructor Required and GPA of 3.0 or higher

    Register by completing the Collaborative Study Registration Form available on the Registrar's website.

  2. Collaborative Study

    A Collaborative Study Project (CSP) allows two students to work collaboratively to complete a faculty supervised project of independent study.

    Usually, a CSP is supervised by two faculty members, but with approval it may be supervised by one faculty member. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses, though it is not a substitute for a course if that course is regularly offered.

  3. Collaborative Study

    A Collaborative Study Project (CSP) allows two students to work collaboratively to complete a faculty supervised project of independent study.

    Usually, a CSP is supervised by two faculty members, but with approval it may be supervised by one faculty member. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses, though it is not a substitute for a course if that course is regularly offered.

  4. History Of Dress

    This class examines fashion in Europe and America from the eighteenth century to the present, covering the industrial revolution through the development of couture and postmodern fashion. It analyzes clothing as a social and cultural artifact, central to the construction of group and individual identity. Lectures and readings explore the production, consumption, use and meanings of dress, and will be supplemented by visits to the RISD museum. Course work will be comprised of group and independent research, written papers, and oral presentations.

    Major requirement; Apparel Design sophomores

    History of Art and Visual Culture credit for Apparel Design majors; Liberal Arts elective credit for non-majors pending seat availability.

  5. ISP Major

    The Independent Study Project (ISP) allows students to supplement the established curriculum by completing a faculty supervised project for credit in a specific area of interest. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses.

    Permission of Instructor and GPA of 3.0 or higher is required.

    Register by completing the Independent Study Application available on the Registrar's website; the course is not available via web registration.

  6. ISP Major

    The Independent Study Project (ISP) allows students to supplement the established curriculum by completing a faculty supervised project for credit in a specific area of interest. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses.

    Permission of Instructor and GPA of 3.0 or higher is required.

    Register by completing the Independent Study Application available on the Registrar's website; the course is not available via web registration.

  7. ISP Non-major Elective

    The Independent Study Project (ISP) allows students to supplement the established curriculum by completing a faculty supervised project for credit in a specific area of interest. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses.

    Permission of Instructor and GPA of 3.0 or higher is required.

    Register by completing the Independent Study Application available on the Registrar's website; the course is not available via web registration.

  8. ISP Non-major Elective

    The Independent Study Project (ISP) allows students to supplement the established curriculum by completing a faculty supervised project for credit in a specific area of interest. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses.

    Permission of Instructor and GPA of 3.0 or higher is required.

    Register by completing the Independent Study Application available on the Registrar's website; the course is not available via web registration.

  9. Introduction To Basic Shoemaking

    Shoes are an everyday commodity; but do you know how many are steps involved? In this course, students will handcraft a basic pair of cemented construction shoes from start to finish. This includes beginning by creating a basic pattern, draping the last, cutting (clicking) the leather, sewing (closing) the upper, building a stacked leather heel, and finishing the sole. We will approach the requirements of constructing a shoe through choice of material, characteristics of leather, and how to utilize them in laying out the pattern. In the process of the construction from pattern to shoe, we will work with basic tools for handcrafted shoemaking including a shoemaker's knife, closers hammer, buff stick, lasting pincers to name a few. Students are expected to complete one pair of shoes and begin work on a second pair, applying and expanding upon the techniques learned in the class.

    Restricted to Apparel Design juniors and above

    Also offered as ID-2494 for ID majors.

  10. Junior Tailoring Studio

    Students focus on tailoring techniques and the design of tailored apparel. Drafting and classic tailoring techniques are taught and students explore shape and structure through experimentation on the form and creative pattern making. During this process, students use these technical skills to design and execute a jacket and companion piece.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $400.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  11. Junior Tailoring Studio

    Students focus on tailoring techniques and the design of tailored apparel. Drafting and classic tailoring techniques are taught and students explore shape and structure through experimentation on the form and creative pattern making. During this process, students use these technical skills to design and execute a jacket and companion piece.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $400.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  12. Junior/design/draw/cad

    During the Fall semester, Junior students focus on form and proportion as they explore the structural possibilities inherent in the art of tailoring. Students design multiple collections, examining the properties of cohesiveness and conceptual expansion. Exploration in modes of designing and examining varied design challenges allows for varying perspectives and creative responses.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $200.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  13. Junior/design/draw/cad

    During the Fall semester, Junior students focus on form and proportion as they explore the structural possibilities inherent in the art of tailoring. Students design multiple collections, examining the properties of cohesiveness and conceptual expansion. Exploration in modes of designing and examining varied design challenges allows for varying perspectives and creative responses.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $200.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  14. Professional Internship

    This internship will provide apparel students an opportunity to experience the apparel industry for a minimum of five weeks of professional practice. At the completion of the work experience, interns are required to writie a report about their experience and sponsors are required to complete a student evaluation. Student can earn a maximum of 6 internship credits.

    Permission of Instructor required.

    Estimated cost of living expenses: $2,000.00

    ***Off-Campus Study***

  15. Senior Collection Development

    During three integrated studios, students learn professional collections from concept to presentation. Portfolio assignments are aimed at strengthening students' established styles and experimentation in new areas. Studios build on their draping, drafting and construction skills through individual instruction as they complete a collection for final presentation to the visiting critics. During studio, students explore varied means of presentation and capturing of their process.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $1,000.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  16. Senior Collection Development

    During three integrated studios, students learn professional collections from concept to presentation. Portfolio assignments are aimed at strengthening students' established styles and experimentation in new areas. Studios build on their draping, drafting and construction skills through individual instruction as they complete a collection for final presentation to the visiting critics. During studio, students explore varied means of presentation and capturing of their process.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $1,000.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  17. Sophomore Design

    This course introduces technical and conceptual grounding in the aesthetics of identity projection through apparel and personal ornamentation. In addition to offering an intersectional lens through which to investigate both individual and social identity, students will learn foundational and interdisciplinary skills for design and construction: from presentation plates to effectively communicate the visual language of their design intentions to digital embroidery, laser cutting, UV printing, etc. to explore novel material and construction strategies. Research, discussions, and collaborative activities investigate how clothing might assume responses for both the wearer and the audience in the context of identity informed by gender, race and ethnicity, sexual orientation, socioeconomic background, religion, and more; both classic and experimental production techniques empower students to more fully realize their concepts of identity representation and projection.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $250.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors. only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  18. Sophomore Design

    This course introduces technical and conceptual grounding in the aesthetics of identity projection through apparel and personal ornamentation. In addition to offering an intersectional lens through which to investigate both individual and social identity, students will learn foundational and interdisciplinary skills for design and construction: from presentation plates to effectively communicate the visual language of their design intentions to digital embroidery, laser cutting, UV printing, etc. to explore novel material and construction strategies. Research, discussions, and collaborative activities investigate how clothing might assume responses for both the wearer and the audience in the context of identity informed by gender, race and ethnicity, sexual orientation, socioeconomic background, religion, and more; both classic and experimental production techniques empower students to more fully realize their concepts of identity representation and projection.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $250.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors. only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  19. Sophomore Intro To Apparel Studio

    This introductory course lays the foundation for the design process through draping, pattern drafting and construction. Students make basic patterns and proceed with variations to develop pattern making skills and design concepts. Weekly textile seminars introduce students to fibers and yarns, fabric types, properties and uses.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $100.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  20. Sophomore Intro To Apparel Studio

    This introductory course lays the foundation for the design process through draping, pattern drafting and construction. Students make basic patterns and proceed with variations to develop pattern making skills and design concepts. Weekly textile seminars introduce students to fibers and yarns, fabric types, properties and uses.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $100.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

Wintersession 2018

  1. Advanced Machine Knit

    The course provides students who have a solid foundation of machine knitting with the opportunity to expand their knowledge of knit structures, techniques, materials and advance their creative ideas for knitwear. The course is designed to be a continuation of the Junior Machine Knitwear Studio, building on skills learned in that course and introducing a double bed knitting machine which gives greater versatility for producing ribbed structures. The course approaches the further development of machine knit swatches and knit garments as one simultaneous process. The course provides students with deeper fundamental skills, knowledge and inspiration for knitwear design and the ability to create their own innovative knitted fabrics and garments, using both single bed and double bed knitting machines.

    The course will emphasize experimentation of knitting structure, material, color, pattern, texture, drafting, draping, and form during the exploration of the student's conceptual research. Through the course, students will develop their experience of knitted garment building and shaping, their range of knitting skills and techniques, and the ability to express their ideas in knitting to a higher level of resolution. The final result being one fully-fashioned garment or a collection of knitted accessories and a portfolio of innovative swatches.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $200.00

  2. Collaborative Study

    A Collaborative Study Project (CSP) allows two students to work collaboratively to complete a faculty supervised project of independent study.

    Usually, a CSP is supervised by two faculty members, but with approval it may be supervised by one faculty member. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses, though it is not a substitute for a course if that course is regularly offered.

  3. Dressed Bodies: Basic Apparel Techniques For Non-majors

    Dressed bodies, is a course conceived to expose students from external departments across RISD campus to a variety of making practices stemming from traditional apparel design practices. Students are expected to bring their current skill set and their apparel related curiosity with the aims of developing a personal project or enhancing apparel related skills. Clothing development, brand, soft-goods development, principles for creating 3 dimensional works around the body from 2 dimensional sketches and patterns as well as basic sewing skills will be covered throughout the body of this course. Principles learned here may be applied to a variety of fine arts processes as well as product design. Students will be encouraged to develop a better understanding of materials and construction techniques while exploring deeper relationships between 2D shape and 3D form. This dynamic, technical and creative class; supports students further understanding of sewing construction and how it directly relates to- and impacts any creative or technical project, ultimately broadening the students understanding of both material properties and essential technical components of fabric construction.

    *Components of this class are seminar and self-directed.

  4. Dressed Bodies: Basic Apparel Techniques For Non-majors

    Dressed bodies, is a course conceived to expose students from external departments across RISD campus to a variety of making practices stemming from traditional apparel design practices. Students are expected to bring their current skill set and their apparel related curiosity with the aims of developing a personal project or enhancing apparel related skills. Clothing development, brand, soft-goods development, principles for creating 3 dimensional works around the body from 2 dimensional sketches and patterns as well as basic sewing skills will be covered throughout the body of this course. Principles learned here may be applied to a variety of fine arts processes as well as product design. Students will be encouraged to develop a better understanding of materials and construction techniques while exploring deeper relationships between 2D shape and 3D form. This dynamic, technical and creative class; supports students further understanding of sewing construction and how it directly relates to- and impacts any creative or technical project, ultimately broadening the students understanding of both material properties and essential technical components of fabric construction.

    *Components of this class are seminar and self-directed.

  5. ISP Major

    The Independent Study Project (ISP) allows students to supplement the established curriculum by completing a faculty supervised project for credit in a specific area of interest. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses.

    Permission of Instructor and GPA of 3.0 or higher is required.

    Register by completing the Independent Study Application available on the Registrar's website; the course is not available via web registration.

  6. ISP Major

    The Independent Study Project (ISP) allows students to supplement the established curriculum by completing a faculty supervised project for credit in a specific area of interest. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses.

    Permission of Instructor and GPA of 3.0 or higher is required.

    Register by completing the Independent Study Application available on the Registrar's website; the course is not available via web registration.

  7. Professional Internship

    This internship will provide apparel students an opportunity to experience the apparel industry for a minimum of five weeks of professional practice. At the completion of the work experience, interns are required to writie a report about their experience and sponsors are required to complete a student evaluation. Student can earn a maximum of 6 internship credits.

    Permission of Instructor required.

    Estimated cost of living expenses: $2,000.00

    ***Off-Campus Study***

  8. Professional Internship

    The professional Internship provides valuable exposure to a professional setting, enabling students to better establish a career path and define practical aspirations. Internship proposals are carefully vetted to determine legitimacy and must meet the contact hour requirements listed in the RISD Course Announcement.

Spring 2018

  1. ISP Major

    The Independent Study Project (ISP) allows students to supplement the established curriculum by completing a faculty supervised project for credit in a specific area of interest. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses.

    Permission of Instructor and GPA of 3.0 or higher is required.

    Register by completing the Independent Study Application available on the Registrar's website; the course is not available via web registration.

  2. ISP Non-major Elective

    The Independent Study Project (ISP) allows students to supplement the established curriculum by completing a faculty supervised project for credit in a specific area of interest. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses.

    Permission of Instructor and GPA of 3.0 or higher is required.

    Register by completing the Independent Study Application available on the Registrar's website; the course is not available via web registration.

  3. ISP Non-major Elective

    The Independent Study Project (ISP) allows students to supplement the established curriculum by completing a faculty supervised project for credit in a specific area of interest. Its purpose is to meet individual student needs by providing an alternative to regularly offered courses.

    Permission of Instructor and GPA of 3.0 or higher is required.

    Register by completing the Independent Study Application available on the Registrar's website; the course is not available via web registration.

  4. Introduction To Basic Shoemaking

    Shoes are an everyday commodity; but do you know how many are steps involved? In this course, students will handcraft a basic pair of cemented construction shoes from start to finish. This includes beginning by creating a basic pattern, draping the last, cutting (clicking) the leather, sewing (closing) the upper, building a stacked leather heel, and finishing the sole. We will approach the requirements of constructing a shoe through choice of material, characteristics of leather, and how to utilize them in laying out the pattern. In the process of the construction from pattern to shoe, we will work with basic tools for handcrafted shoemaking including a shoemaker's knife, closers hammer, buff stick, lasting pincers to name a few. Students are expected to complete one pair of shoes and begin work on a second pair, applying and expanding upon the techniques learned in the class.

    Restricted to Apparel Design juniors and above

    Also offered as ID-2494 for ID majors.

  5. Junior Cut & Sew Studio

    Students concentrate on designing with 'cut and sew' knit fabric. Through draping with knit fabrics on the form, students learn to utilize the inherent properties of knits. Instruction in 'cut and sew' construction is combined with pattern making techniques, enabling students to execute their concepts as finished garments.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $250.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  6. Junior Cut & Sew Studio

    Students concentrate on designing with 'cut and sew' knit fabric. Through draping with knit fabrics on the form, students learn to utilize the inherent properties of knits. Instruction in 'cut and sew' construction is combined with pattern making techniques, enabling students to execute their concepts as finished garments.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $250.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  7. Junior Machine Knitwear Studio

    This course is an introduction to the creative and technical possibilities of the knitting machine. Through the development of knit swatches, the course will cover the following essentials of sweater knit design including graphing, calculating gauge and tension, shaping of a knit body, exploration of a diverse range of knit stitches, professional finishing of a knit garment, and how to select the best yarn to execute your final garment. Students will also develop unique trims and finishes to enhance their designs.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $250.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

    Must also register for: APPAR-3130 and APPAR-3132

  8. Junior Machine Knitwear Studio

    This course is an introduction to the creative and technical possibilities of the knitting machine. Through the development of knit swatches, the course will cover the following essentials of sweater knit design including graphing, calculating gauge and tension, shaping of a knit body, exploration of a diverse range of knit stitches, professional finishing of a knit garment, and how to select the best yarn to execute your final garment. Students will also develop unique trims and finishes to enhance their designs.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $250.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

    Must also register for: APPAR-3130 and APPAR-3132

  9. Junior/design/draw/cad

    In Design/Drawing II, Junior students focus on designing for knitwear, experimenting three dimensionally as they explore the unique properties of knit fabrics. Color, texture, yarn and stitch variations are examined as students also design using the diverse properties of machine knitwear. Student build on self expression and visual communication to place their creative voices firmly at the center of their design.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $200.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  10. Junior/design/draw/cad

    In Design/Drawing II, Junior students focus on designing for knitwear, experimenting three dimensionally as they explore the unique properties of knit fabrics. Color, texture, yarn and stitch variations are examined as students also design using the diverse properties of machine knitwear. Student build on self expression and visual communication to place their creative voices firmly at the center of their design.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $200.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  11. Professional Internship

    This internship will provide apparel students an opportunity to experience the apparel industry for a minimum of five weeks of professional practice. At the completion of the work experience, interns are required to writie a report about their experience and sponsors are required to complete a student evaluation. Student can earn a maximum of 6 internship credits.

    Permission of Instructor required.

    Estimated cost of living expenses: $2,000.00

    ***Off-Campus Study***

  12. Senior Apparel Collection

    This senior level course focuses on the design of unique interpretation of apparel design. The senior collections are a culmination of their skills and an exploration of their design vision. Originality, problem solving, and an organized design process are defined as essential elements of a successful degree project collection. Seniors refine and build their portfolios. Projects are aimed at enabling students to express a diverse but cohesive design vision.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $1,000.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  13. Senior Apparel Collection

    This senior level course focuses on the design of unique interpretation of apparel design. The senior collections are a culmination of their skills and an exploration of their design vision. Originality, problem solving, and an organized design process are defined as essential elements of a successful degree project collection. Seniors refine and build their portfolios. Projects are aimed at enabling students to express a diverse but cohesive design vision.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $1,000.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  14. Sophomore Apparel Studio

    Building on basic techniques taught first semester, students proceed to more complex cuts for bodices, sleeves, skirts and pants through techniques of draping, drafting and construction. One finished garment is required

    Estimated Materials Cost: $125.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  15. Sophomore Apparel Studio

    Building on basic techniques taught first semester, students proceed to more complex cuts for bodices, sleeves, skirts and pants through techniques of draping, drafting and construction. One finished garment is required

    Estimated Materials Cost: $125.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  16. Sophomore Design/draw

    The design course builds on design process skills from the first semester through assignments that focus on research and its application, conceptual development, and team dynamics. Varied facets of apparel design are explored through lectures, museum research, classroom discussion, and creative exploration. The drawing component of the class focuses on print and texture rendering, drawing the fashion figure, layout design, and use of varied rendering media.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $150.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  17. Sophomore Design/draw

    The design course builds on design process skills from the first semester through assignments that focus on research and its application, conceptual development, and team dynamics. Varied facets of apparel design are explored through lectures, museum research, classroom discussion, and creative exploration. The drawing component of the class focuses on print and texture rendering, drawing the fashion figure, layout design, and use of varied rendering media.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $150.00

    Major requirement; Apparel Design majors only

    Registration by Apparel Design Department, course not available via web registration.

  18. The Uses Of Animals In Relation To The Industry Of Man: Design and Nature, 1851 and Now

    This course will follow a series of twelve lectures given at the South Kensington Museum as published in P.L. Simmonds, Animal Products. This seminal work served as a compilation of the trade exhibition collections from the 1851 Crystal Palace exposition that eventually served as the seed for the collections of the South Kensington Museum and finally the Branch Museum of the Department at Bethnal Green. These collections laid the foundation for much of the Victoria and Albert Museum collections (V&A) that in turn influenced the creation of RISD and the RISD Museum in 1877. This course will examine period literature, design, and fashion. We will compare the trends of the Victorian era to contemporary design practices, exploring designers utilizing the natural world as a resource and source for design. Examples of contemporary artists and designers considered: Christina Kim/ Dosa, Christien Meindertsma, Simon Peers and Nicholas Godley, Damien Hirst, Ted Muehling, Sruli Recht, and, Carla Fernández.

    Weekly field trips to the RISD Museum will be augmented by visits to the Edna W. Lawrence Nature Lab, RISD special collections, The Providence Athenaeum, The Haffenreffer Museum of Anthropology at Brown University, and The Museum of Natural History, Roger Williams Park.

    We will have a slide lecture, readings, and examine Museum objects with each theme material. Evaluation will be based on a naturalist journal kept by students and discussed weekly as well as an annotated bibliography and final illustrated presentation.

    Estimated Materials Cost: $20.00

    Open to Apparel majors sophomore and above; Open to non-majors pending seat availability.

  19. Topics In Fashion Theory

    "Topics in Fashion Theory" complements the design history survey, "History of Dress." ("History of Dress" is not a prerequisite). This seminar will introduce students to theoretical debates in fashion theory, responding to scholars who define fashion as the cultural construction of embodied identity. Through the manipulation of the visual and tactile symbols of clothing (cut, cloth, texture and color) fashion expresses, however imprecisely, a configuration of individual attributes and attitudes that persons seek to communicate. But fashion most likely productively draws upon "recurrent instabilities" in collective social identities, argues Fred Davis, including masculinity versus femininity, androgyny versus singularity, license versus restraint and conformity versus rebellion. Fashion can do so because social identities are rarely the stable amalgams we take them to be: they shift over the course of a lifetime and are prodded by social and technological change. Drawing on scholarship in a range of disciplines, including sociology, cultural studies, gender studies and queer theory, we will explore clothing's role in marking, or alternately containing, deflecting or sublimating, those aspects of identity linked to gender, sexuality, class, race, religion and nation. Noting that leading designers use the catwalk to present experimental clothes that often communicate brand values and the designer's identity, we will explore the extent to which fashion is currently formulating effective social commentary.

    The class integrates reading and reading responses with discussion and visual analysis of clothing and fashion across the twentieth- and twenty-first centuries. Reading responses will help students develop four short written projects that assess and analyze debates encountered in class discussion and readings. Class time will include in-class writing and peer review.

    Open to Apparel majors only; sophomore and above

    Open to non-majors by permission of Instructor.

Departments

Apparel Design Architecture Ceramics Digital + Media Experimental and Foundation Studies Film / Animation / Video Furniture Design Glass Graduate Studies Graphic Design History of Art + Visual Culture History, Philosophy + the Social Sciences Illustration Industrial Design Interior Architecture Jewelry + Metalsmithing Landscape Architecture Literary Arts + Studies Painting Photography Printmaking Sculpture Teaching + Learning in Art + Design Textiles