|SCIENTIFIC DISCIPLINARY SECTOR||L-ART/02|
|MODULES||This unit is a module of:|
The teaching of the Image Education is divided into Discipline (8 cfu) and Laboratory (1 cfu) for a total of 9 credits. Trains students to face the discipline in primary and secondary as ministerial programs.
This course aims to help students to : 1) develop image- reading skills , through the presentation of significant artistic case studies ; 2) acquire knowledge and skills enabling them to effectively present cultural heritage to children, in relation to the territory and in museum contexts , also through the assessment of practical teaching experiences both in preschool and in primary school, presented during classes; 3) acquire critical tools useful for the understanding and furthering of children’s expressive and communicative skills via the visual arts.
The course has the following objectives:
- Acquire critical tools useful for the development of communicative skills of children through the theory of expressive methods in graphics referring to the expectations and needs of both the kindergarten, both primary school;
- Developing the image-reading skills, through the presentation of case studies and emblematic of the fundamental contents of the history of art from the Rennaissance to the twentieth century;
- Acquire skills related to communication strategies of cultural heritage through the examination of practical teaching experience (for example in the field of museums)
Lessons on TEAMS
The course contents include notes on the production of images in childhood (scribble, drawing); reflections on the status, perception and decryption of images; examples related to issues, problematic issues and basic steps of the history of art; routes of approach to the variety of cultural heritage, with particular reference to those in the area, in didactic function. In addition, they will touch topics such as film image in relation to the world of childhood and education network. They will be presented in the context of ongoing real experiences of image education in the rich cultural heritage of the area, with particular reference to reality museum or linked to temporary exhibitions.
Attending and non-attending students:
- G. Golomb, “L’arte dei bambini. Contesti culturali e teorie psicologiche”, R. Cortina editore, Milano 2004
- C. Longobardi, T. Pasta, R. Quaglia, "Manuale di disegno infantile. Vecchie e nuove prospettive in ambito educativo e psicologico", UTET, Milano 2012 (o ed. successive)B. Munari, “Fantasia”, Laterza, Bari 1977 (or later editions)
To better understand the problems of Art History didactic:
1) A. Pinelli, La storia dell’arte. Istruzioni per l’uso”, Laterza, Roma-Bari, 2009 (or later editions) - only selected chapters
2) A manual for the study of the history of art from the Renaissance to the twentieth century.
3) Selection of works of art from the program indicated by the teacher.
C. Bertelli, "La storia dell’arte", edizioni scolastiche Bruno Mondadori (volumes that include parts from the Renaissance to the twentieth century)
G. Bora, G. Fiaccadori, A. Negri, A. Nova, "I luoghi dell'arte, sotria opere percosri, Electa, Bruno Mondadori, Milano (volumes that include parts from the Renaissance to the twentieth century)
Students who are allowed not to attend the whole amount of lessons (according to the Degree Course regulations), keep THE SAME PROGRAM reported here in terms of texts and materials to be retrieved from the Aulaweb portal. Instead, they are required to write a short "Didactic Unit" (about 20,000 characters / 10 pages) on the subject of Image Education, to be delivered to the teacher no later than one week before the exam they are enrolled in.
VALENTINA BORNIOTTO (President)
CARLO MERELLO (President Substitute)
Monday, h. 14.00-16.00
Tuesday, h. 14.00-16.00
Thursday, h. 14.00-16.00
In the oral exam the student, in compliance with the proposed bibliographic score, will be called to expound the theory part of the course, dedicated to children's drawings, and to demonstrate the critical tools to understand, read, chronologically placed images of works of art viewed in class or taken from manuals.