Afterimage
Aperture
American Photo
B&W Magazine
British Journal of Photography
Blind Spot
View Camera
Camera Austria
Camerawork
Colors
European Photography
LensWork
Nature Photographer
Outdoor Photography
PDN Photo District News
Photograph Guide.com
Photo Insider
Photo (French)
Photo Life
Photographie Magazine
Petersen's PHOTOgraphic
PhotoMedia
PHOTO Techniques
Picture Magazine
Popular Photography
Portfolio
Practical Photography
Professional Photographer
Shots Magazine
Shutterbug Magazine
The Photo Review
Zoom Magazine


Digital Photography Magazines
PC Photo Photography
Digital Photographer
Digital Camera
JPG Magazine

Syllabus
ART H250-1, Digital Photography, 3 cr
CRN: 3548
Fridays 6:0 - 7:35
Prerequisites: DAT-101
Division of Arts And Humanities
Naugatuck Valley Community College
Waterbury, CT

Instructor: Jerry Nevins
Office L305,
Home office hours M, Tu, Wed, Thurs 9-11pm via email and phone
Required Textbook: None. All reading provided on class website
Required Materials: Digital Camera, USB drive

Contact Me

Fall Semester, 2016
NVCC Blog Fall 2016
NVCC Blog Fall 2014
 Class Blog Mod 5, 2014 
Class Blog, Spring Semester 2012
Class Blog, Summer 2012
Class Blog, Spring 2010
Class Blog Spring 09

Week by Week Grading Criteria

______________________________________________________________________________________

Action is the foundational key to all success.
::: Pablo Picasso :::

Overview:

This course in Digital Photography is designed to develop your skills in pixel based photographic design and printing. The dream of film-less photography his finally become a reality. Cameras, printers, inks and paper have evolved that are able to not only match traditional continuous tone photographic quality, but can also extend traditional possibilities. In this first introductory course in digital photography, we will use this new found power to create, edit, post and share our images electronically.

As a studio art course, you will be assessed not by tests or writing papers but mainly by your visual work leading to a final portfolio of images. Your ability to grow in the medium, try on new ideas, learn to communicate using the language of this medium, to appreciate ideas and trends in historical as well as contemporary photographic art will all contribute to your grade.

Learning Outcomes: ·

To become proficient at the technical aspect of photographing with a digital camera and working with those images including digital editing, saving, sizing, posting and printing of those images

To extend the possibilities for photographic printmaking to the digital realm.

To develop and practice skills using digital photography tools and the Internet including emailing and posting to a web site.

To learn to shoot with digital cameras... and learn to maximize the quality of the output from them.

To appreciate more about the "Photographer's Art" through the study of historic and contemporary trends and to apply that appreciation to your own work.

To develop the habit of looking closely at the visible world around you in order to represent it in terms of aesthetics and truth.

Topics:

To begin to learn about the history and aesthetics of fine art photography and to apply that understanding to your completed assignments.

How to Correct Color, how to scan and prepare images for printing.
How to adjust contrast, tonality.

Review of all relevant tools found in Adobe Photoshop CS4/5/6 software.

Understand managing image files... saving, opening, uploading, posting, etc.,Electronic images… their scaling and use: imaging for the Internet

Gain proficiency with image editing for maximum image impact.

File size and print size... how to use layers, adjustment layers and resize images.

Composited Images, panoramas, HDR

Instructional Methodology: The course will balance lectures with hands-on demonstrations, learner-centered application assignments, and a comprehensive final project.

Photoshop Editing Techniques Nevins Playlist



                                                        Assignments

Class 1, Friday, Sept 2


Create an online portfolio using Google Drive. All of the evidence for the semester's work will be placed here.

Class Blog: ARTH250fall2016.blogspot.com

Post an image of yourself on the class blog and tell us something about yourself. You may shoot a self portrait using the self timer on your camera or more creatively, shoot a reflection of yourself in glass, mirrors, steel, shop windows... what can you imagine? Try using the search term "self portrait" in Google Images. Not to stress about this one though... have fun! E-mail me if you have any issues, problems, etc. Click the "Contact" button above.

Read 10 tips for great pictures at Kodak.

Read my article on pixels and resolution.

By the end of week 1, you are comfortable with using your camera, moving images around and posting and emailing them. All systems are working! You can open and edit your pictures, you know how to post to the class blog, upload to Google Drive, share your folder with me.

You have posted a portrait and introduction of yourself to the class on the blog and have done all of the reading.

Read through my syllabus for the Introduction to Photography class offered in the day program as a darkroom course. Pay particular attention to the section entitled "The Classic Approach" Click through the many links regarding cameras, lenses, film, etc. to learn about technical issues in photography.

Class 2, Friday., Sept. 9

Bring 50 or more photographs of the built environment. You can photograph decay, textures, shapes and geometries. Pay attention to the light especially and the design of the elements in the frame... be inventive. Use reflections, shadows, distortions, odd angles, etc. We will edit these down to your best 6-10 using Photoshop CC and will post the 50 along with their edited versions to your Google Drive portfolio and 2 or three of your favorites to the class blog.

Class 3, Friday, Sept. 16
Class 4, Tuesday, Sept 23

Introduction to Composition

We will learn to use line, mass, value (tone), contrast, color, and selection consciously in the creation of your images.

A big part of the photographer's art lies in one's ability to organize the visual chaos of the visible world. You learn to clarify, simplify and present your environment with intention and control. Here, we will learn to go way beyond "taking pictures", accepting whatever "comes out of the camera", and move to "making photographs" through your careful looking at your subject before shooting.

Reflect on the concept of selection and looking at the edge of the frame to consciously decide what to include and not incude in your image. Appreciate light and form and how that is central to your work for this class.

Look at the work of Edward Weston. Consider this image:

Edward Weston used his 8"x10" camera to photograph this small green bell pepper set in a simple wooden bowel by window light. Notice how he moved in, and filled the frame with the form of the pepper. The simple elegance and direct presentation of the pepper has transformed it from a mere description of an ingredient in tonight's dinner to an image that is transcendent.

Read Photography—Not Pictorial, Edward Weston, Camera Craft, Vol. 37, No. 7, pp. 313-20, 1930

Browse through Weston's other natural forms.

Assignment: Downtown

Photograph shapes, reflections, light and pattern in an urban or town environment paying particular attention to the shapes you select in the frame and the quality of light on the subject.

Avoid being far away or showing a whole building. Always shoot with natural light. Never use flash in this class... get in close, fill the frame.

Read about Paul Strand.... His work in New York City in the early 20th Century defined how photographers could use new ideas of modernism championed in painting to great effect.

Read The Art Motive in Photography, Paul Strand, The British Journal of Photography, Vol.70, pp. 612-15, 1923

Browse through my portfolio of images from my "Connecticut Towns" project, particularly Stonington and Noank

You may work in black and white.Photoshop CC makes it easy to convert and tone your images. Submit your best two images on the class blog and post 6-10 or more to your Google Drive Portfolio.

Technical: What is Aperture? How does it relate to exposure, depth of field, exposure time, etc.     Demonstrate how aperture relates to these issues. How to zone focus.

TECHNICAL: Aperture, Shutter Speed and ISO... How do they relate to one another?

Class 4, Friday, Sept 23

Class 5, Friday, September 30

Assignment: By the Sea

Look at Weston's work at Point Lobos, California. What kind of light did he photograph under? How did he move in and compose what ever he was looking at?  For each photograph, consider the point of view Weston and the camera position.

Weston got down, got close to these rock forms on the beach. I want you to do the same

Read this short biography of Ansel Adams. Browse through his images of the American west.

You are to visit the beach, and look carefully at form, light, composition and line. Examine tidal pools, rock formations and sand patterns with the curiosity and freshness of a young child, say a toddler. Move in close, fill the frame. Submit your best two images on the class blog and post 6-10 or more to your online album. (Links in academic expectations below). If you live well inland and would prefer to visit a waterfall or brook with moving water, that would work too.

Technical: What is Aperture? How does it relate to exposure, depth of field, exposure time, etc.     Demonstrate how aperture relates to these issues. How to zone focus.

Project 4

Class 6, Friday, October 7

Class 7, Friday, October 14

Shadows and Light

Consider this gallery of photographs by amateur Greek photographer, George Christakos. Notice how the photographs are about the quality of light... and shadow. Shadows take on a materiality that is just as strong as the architectural elements depicted, perhaps stronger. Use the widest focal length setting on your lens. Look for shadows as geometric form this week. Start around your home, downtown, or anywhere your travels take you. Look down, look up, fill the frame.

Light reflecting directly off water can be interesting... throw in dramatic clouds...perhaps at sunset... convert to black and white...

Chairs, railings, your back deck, light streaming in through windows casting shadows.... shadows made by people walking downtown...

Read this short Wikipedia entry on Minor White.

Read Equivalence: The Perennial Trend Minor White, PSA Journal, Vol. 29, No. 7, pp. 17-21, 1963

How can we use light as poetic metaphor?

Submit your best two images on the class blog and post 6-10 or more to your Google Drive.

"A very receptive state of mind... not unlike a sheet of film itself - seemingly inert, yet so sensitive that a fraction of a second's exposure conceives a life in it". -Minor White

In Windowsill Daydreaming (left), Minor White has found a projection of light rather than shadow to photograph. Can you find a beam of light to photograph?

Technical: What is shutter speed? How does it relate to exposure and the depiction of time, both instantaeous, and extended?

Project 5

Class 8 Friday. Oct 21

Class 9 Friday Oct 28

God is in the Details: Altered scale: Large images from tiny object(s) (The macro project)

Read The Photographer's Eye, John Szarkowski, Introduction to the Catalog of the Exhibition

Most of your digital cameras have the wonderful ability to get really close to things and keep it in sharp focus. This is called "Macro" photography. Find out how close your camera can get and shoot everything this week from this distance. My Nikon coolpix can get to within 3/4" of the subject and keep it really sharp. Each camera is different so look it up in your manual. If you have a scanner at home, consider using it as you digital camera for the week. Scanners capture remarkable detail... better than digital cameras....

Browse through this gallery of amazing macro shots. How did the "photographer" pay attention to design and light? Discover form inside the flowers rather than just taking a picture "of" a flower... the flowers were a springboard to exploring formal elements of art and design.

Diane Vetere has been published and shows internationally. She let her lilies die in the soft drink, Sprite, creating beautiful forms that she scanned and made large 24x24" prints.

Technique: When scanning a flower, leave the lid of the scanner up. Preview the bed of the scanner then select just the area you want. Only then click scan. Here is where you choose how large a scan you'd like. Since most of our work is posted online, this won't matter... If you'd like to make prints, go back and reread my article on resolution.

If you don't have access to a scanner take a look at:

Chrissie's macro picture a day from Belgium.
Visit a greenhouse... how's your garden? . Use the macro setting on your camera, move in close!

Submit your best two images on the class blog and post 6-10 or more to your online album. (Links in academic expectations below).

Technical: What is focal length? How does it relate to the way a photograph looks in terms of perspective, depth of field, foreshortening, etc? Read this discussion about the focal length of lenses.

Project 6

Class 10 Friday, Nov. 4th

Class 11 Friday, Nov 11th

The Digital Portrait

I call this assignment "How to Fry an Egg".... Everyone thinks they know how to do it but when you come right down to it, there is a lot of technique involved and there is plenty of opportunity to mess it up.

Watch Video Introduction to the assignment.

Pet Portraits Great introduction at DPreview

Here's what I'd like you to do... Find someone you know, love and trust. This can be a child, spouse, best friend, parent... you get the idea. Take them by window light. Watch the light on the face, wait for an open, truthful expression and create a simple but beautiful portrait. (No flash!). Use a piece of white cardboard, a sheet or other white object to reflect light back into the shadow side of the face. Take your time... there's no rush. If your model puts up a fuss, find someone else. Can you do it?

Use the Photoshop CC tools to adjust light, contrast, grayscale (if you'd like). Notice how the student took many images... Hold the camera vertically, use the telephoto (zoom in) setting on your camera, steady your hand or use a tripod. Don't make your subject smile, just relaxed and truthful. No candids either....Crop the photo like this....

Post your best 2 images to the blog, tell us about them and add an additional 6 - 10 to your Google Drive online portfolio.

Another worthy window light portrait with no reflector.

These all use a window as the main source of light.

Okay... you can do your pet... but it's harder...

Tips... No direct sunlight, simple background, quiet expression... take your time. These portraits, if done well will be far better than most commercial work from low end Sears Portrait Studio images up to high end commercial photographers... Most commercial work is over produced and artificial. For your work to be good in this assignment, I am looking for a simple, true, honest and direct portrait... it doesn't get better than that.

 

Project 7

Class 12, Friday, Nov 18th

Class 13, Friday, December 2nd

Go back and photograph in more depth, your favorite mode of working this term. Create 7 - 10 more images that are even better than your first attempt. Post to the blog your best work and put the remainder in Google Drive. Remember to shoot on a 10 : 1 ratio... that is take 10 shots for each one you hope to post.

Want to try a time lapse project? Check this out...

December 9th, Optional make-up day
December 16th, Final Exam day, Final Project due.


Academic Expectations:

Post at least once a week to the class blog. Care about the quality as well as quantity of your creative work, help and collaborate with others in the class, communicate openly with me…. Do your best. Your portfolio posted to Google Drive portfolio will be the tangible evidence of your progress in the medium but your overall contributions will play a role in determining your grade as well. Don't wait until near the end, then run around and try to get your work done in a rush... that's like skipping class all semester. Go shooting each week, post each week, let me track your progress on your fotothing.com portfolio. You may keep working on earlier assignments until the end. You may replace earlier work with newer work you like better. Your final grade is based on "The Big Picture", that is, how well you have tried to understand the assignment and worked to create pieces reflecting the spirit of the task at hand, your progress in the medium, your contributions through posting comments on other's work on the class blog as well as on fotothing, Effort counts!

 

Grading System
For the purpose of computing numerical credit point averages, grades are evaluated as follows for each semester hour of credit. Grades on exams, papers, and quizzes, will be based on this grading system.

 

Numeric Grade

Acceptable Letter Grade Range to be used by the Instructor

 

Description

90-100

A- to A

Excellent

80-89

B-, B, B+

Above Average

70-79

C-, C, C+

Average

60-69

D-, D, D+

Below Average

Below 60

F

Failing

Technical Requirements:

-A digital camera with usb cable to connect to computer usb port or a card reader, connected to your usb port (preferred).

-Know how to install software, create online accounts, upload text and images, and how to save your work into folders on your computer and how to locate and browse to those folders to retrieve it.

Tradition of Respect: In our class: 1) Everyone is allowed to feel they can work and learn in a safe and caring environment; 2) Everyone learns about, understands, appreciates, and respects varied races, classes, genders, physical and mental abilities, and sexualities; 3) Everyone matters; 4) All individuals are to be respected and treated with dignity and civility; and 5) Everyone shares the responsibility for making our class, and the College, a positive and better place to live, work, and learn.

Important! In the Digital Arts Program a majority of learning is done in the classroom. Since all classes in this program meet once a week, one absence is equivalent to missing two classes worth of information. One absence, while not encouraged, may not affect your learning experience or grade significantly; two or more will make it difficult to successfully complete the class. After a second absence, please set up a time with me to discuss options for the class. After three absences or more, in order to avoid receiving a failing grade, it is best to withdraw from the class


Suggested reading:

Photography And The Art Of Seeing: A Visual Perception Workshop For Film And Digital Photography (Paperback) by Freeman Patterson "On those frosty mornings when I grab my camera and tripod, and head out into the meadow behind my house, I quickly forgot about me..."

Photographing The World Around You: A Visual Design Workshop For Film And Digital Photography (Paperback) by Freeman Patterson "This book about observing and photographing the world around you is a gift to you from my students - hundreds and hundreds of photographers who..."

Learning to See Creatively: Design, Color & Composition in Photography (Updated Edition) (Paperback) by Bryan Peterson "The human eye sees in much the same way as a 50mm lens, and therefore, the 50mm focal length lens is appropriately called a normal..."

Photographic Composition (Paperback) by Tom Grill, Mark Scanlon "Behind every photograph is an idea..."

Organizing and Editing Your Photos with Picasa : Visual QuickProject Guide (Visual Quickproject Series) (Paperback) by Steve Schwartz

 

NVCC Absences and Attendance Guidelines

At the beginning of each semester, instructors will submit, to the Academic Dean’s office, the names of students who have not attended any classes during the first two weeks of classes.

Class Cancellations:  With the potential for faculty emergencies or inclement weather, class cancellations or delays are a possibility.  If a class is cancelled or delayed, instructors will work with students to plan for make-up assignments for any class time missed. Faculty can plan for this through a variety of ways including, but not limited to, the use of reading days, or extended class time, or online/additional class assignments.
[Cancellation or delay of classes due to inclement weather is made only by the President of the College. To promptly learn of these cancellations or delays, please sign-up for MyCommNetAlert for immediate notifications.]

Academic Honesty Statement: At NVCC we expect the highest standards of academic honesty. Academic dishonesty is prohibited in accordance with the Board of Trustees’ student discipline policy 5.2.1 Policy on Student Conduct, Section 3, Paragraph 2. This policy prohibits cheating on examinations, unauthorized collaboration on assignments, unauthorized access to examinations or course materials, plagiarism, and other proscribed activities. Plagiarism is defined as the use of another’s idea(s) or phrase(s) and representing that/those idea(s) as your own, either intentionally or unintentionally. Anyone who violates the Board policy may fail the course at the discretion of the instructor. (Please see the Student Handbook on the College website for more information http://www.nv.edu/Portals/0/Documents/StudentServices/NVCCStudentHandbook.pdf).

A student may not obtain a transcript notation of “W” in a course if there exists substantial reason to believe the student has engaged in academic misconduct in the course. A transcript notation of “W” will only be permitted for such students when the final resolution results in finding the student did not commit academic misconduct in the course.

Children on Campus: For the purpose of this policy, children are defined as minors under the age of 18 who are not enrolled in a Naugatuck Valley Community College course or program.  Children must be attended at all times by a responsible adult. Children may accompany an adult to class on an occasional basis and only with the prior permission of the class instructor.  In an emergency situation that is not repetitive, a request may be made to the instructor of the course or supervisor of the activity for permission to bring a child to class or on campus.  The student must notify the instructor or supervisor prior to the beginning of the class or activity that a child is present. Pre-k, elementary and high schools that are not in session are not emergency situations. Arrangements must be made for child care outside of NVCC.

It is expected that this accommodation will be made only when there is no disruption to the teaching and learning process.  Instructors and/or supervisors are authorized to ask the student or program participant to leave should the presence of the child be disruptive.

Children are never permitted in any test, exam or final exam session.

(Full policy can be found in the NVCC Student Handbook)

Difficulties in this class: If, for any reason, a student experiences  difficulties in this course or with the instructor, the first action should be to contact the instructor to arrange a time to discuss his or her concerns.  If the concerns are still unresolved, the student may contact, in this case, Dr. Lisa Dresdner in K600, via 203-575-8004 or be emailing LDresdner@nvcc.commnet.edu.  If, after these steps have been taken, concerns remain unresolved, the student may contact the Dean of Academic Affairs, Dr. Irene Rios-Knauf, to arrange a meeting to discuss his or her concerns. She can be reached at 203 575 8116 or by email at irios-knauf@nv.edu.


Code of Conduct Violations:  If a student encounters any difficulties with fellow class participants, that student should meet, first, with the class instructor to express concerns.  If the issues cannot be resolved at that level, the student may contact the Dean of Student Services, Sarah Gager. Her office is located at Kinney Hall, Room 509A, and the telephone number is (203) 575-8012. More information can be found at:  http://www.nv.edu/Portals/0/documents/studentservices/Student%20Handbook%201-29-15%20.pdf

Cell Phone/Pager Use Policy: “Students are hereby notified that cellular phones and beepers are allowed in class only if they are turned off or turned to a silent mode. Under no circumstances are telephones to be answered in class. Students who ignore this policy may be asked to leave class. When there are extenuating circumstances that require that a student be available by phone or beeper, the student should speak to the instructor prior to class, so that together they can arrive at an agreement concerning the device.”

Blackboard Learn Mobile (place here if you use Blackboard Learn)
This course makes extensive use of Blackboard Learn, the digital teaching and learning platform for the Connecticut Community Colleges, and all students will need access to the Internet (there are plenty of computing resources on campus) in order to take quizzes and access course resources.  Some course content as presented in Blackboard Learn is not fully supported on mobile devices at this time.  While mobile devices provide convenient access to check in and read information about your courses, they should not be used to perform work such as taking tests, quizzes, completing assignments or submitting substantive discussion posts.  If you have any problem using Blackboard Learn Mobile, you should contact Distance Learning at 203-575-8182 dl@nv.edu.  During off-hours please visit our ConnSCU Student Support Help Desk https://websupport.ct.edu and search “Blackboard Mobile Learn” or call 860-723-0221 (Mon-Thr 8a.m. - 8p.m., Fri 8a.m. - 5p.m., Sun 1p.m. - 9p.m.).  If these resources are not available, please resort to using your desktop/laptop computer for all course viewing and activity.

Students with Special Needs-ADA: Students who may require academic adjustments on the basis of a learning disability are encouraged to contact the Counselor for Students with Learning Disabilities (Terry Latella K519C).  Students who may require adjustments on the basis of all other disabilities should contact the Coordinator of Disability Services (Laurie Novi K519D).  After providing documentation and completing the disability disclosure process, students are then encouraged to meet with their instructor(s) to discuss the adjustments approved by the appropriate disabilities contact and to complete the Adjustments Agreement form.  Adjustments are not retroactive, students are therefore encouraged to meet with their instructor(s) at the beginning of each semester.  Instructors, in conjunction with appropriate college personnel, will provide assistance and/or adjustments only to those students who have completed the disability disclosure and academic adjustments process.

Continuing Notice of Nondiscrimination
Naugatuck Valley Community College does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religious creed, age, sex, national origin, marital status, ancestry, present or past history of mental disorder, learning disability or physical disability, sexual orientation, gender identity and expression or genetic information in its programs and activities.  In addition, the College does not discriminate in employment on the additional basis of veteran status or criminal record. 

The following individual has been designated to handle nondiscrimination policies regarding disability policies:  Robert Divjak, Director of Facilities/Section 504/ADA Coordinator, Room C216, Naugatuck Valley Community College, 750 Chase Parkway, Waterbury, CT 06708; 203-575-8235.   The following individual has been designated to handle nondiscrimination policies regarding sex discrimination as well as other forms of prohibited discrimination:  Jacquie Swanson, Associate Director of Human Resources/Title IX Coordinator, Room K704, Naugatuck Valley Community College, 750 Chase Parkway, Waterbury, CT 06708; 203-575-8043.

Official Student Email:
As of January 1, 2013, new and current Naugatuck Valley Community College students were given an official student email address through Microsoft Office 365. This email address is the primary mode of communication with the college. Emails will no longer be sent to personal email accounts. In the near future, the Office 365 account will also give free access to web applications of Microsoft Word, Excel, PowerPoint and OneNote. Visit nv.edu/email for details on setting up your account or for help, call or visit IT: 203-575-8092 or nv.edu/IT.

Tutoring Resources:
The Academic Center for Excellence (ACE), provides tutoring in math, sciences, English and writing, and numerous other subjects. Students can learn about the full range of tutoring and other student success services by going by the ACE in E500 Ekstrom Hall, visiting its webpage at http://www.nv.edu/Student-Life/ACE-Tutoring, or by calling (203) 596-8717.  

Hours:            Monday & Tuesday             8 am – 8 pm
                        Wednesday & Thursday     8 am – 7 pm
                        Friday                                    8 am – 4 pm
                        Saturday                                10 am – 3 pm
                        Sunday                                  12 pm – 4pm

Library Resources:
The Max R. Traurig Library is located on the 4th and 5th floors of the L building. The library has books, journals, databases, research guides, DVDs and CDs to support the college curriculum, as well as copies of all the textbooks used at NVCC. The online journal databases, ebooks, and streaming videos can be accessed via the library website at www.nv.edu/library or through the Library tab in MyCommNet.

Hours:    
       
Monday and Tuesday                    8 am – 8 pm
Wednesday and Thursday            8 am – 6 pm
Friday                                               8 am - 4:30 pm
Saturday and Sunday                   10 am – 2 pm

Library Circulation Desk: (203) 575-8024
Reference Desk: (203) 575-8224
Text Us! (203) 951-8189
Email:    library@nv.edu

Dean of Academic Affairs:
Dr. Irene Rios-Knauf
Kinney Hall – 719
Irios-knauf@nv.edu

Digital Arts Lab Policies:

  1. On the average, students should expect to work 3-4 hours per week, outside class meetings, on assignments for this course. The Digital Arts Technology (DAT) Lab facilities are available during Lab Hours. Please consult the Lab schedule.
  2. Absolutely no food or beverages are allowed at the computers in the DAT Labs.
  3. Students will not download and install software (of any kind), and will not alter computer configurations in any way, unless specifically given permission by the instructor.
  4. Students will not mishandle Lab equipment and furniture.
  5. No equipment or materials are to be taken from the DAT Labs without explicit permission from Professor Leite.

Any person not in full compliance with the policies stated above will lose the privilege of using the facilities of the DAT Labs.

 

 

 

Fall 2016 - Academic Calendar

Monday, August 29Credit Classes Begin

Monday, September 5 Labor Day - College Closed

Tuesday, September 6 Last Day for Add/Swap

Sunday, September 11 Last Day 50% Refund

Monday, September 12 First Day Student-initiated Withdrawal

Monday, September 12 “Late Start” - Classes Begin

Tuesday, September 13 Last Day for Add/Swap for "Late Start" Classes

Monday, October 10 Columbus Day - Credit Classes in Session - College Open

Monday, October 17 Mid-term Grades Due

Wednesday, November 9 Veterans’ Day - Credit Classes in Session - College Open

Tuesday, November 22 Last Day Student-initiated Withdrawal

Wednesday, November 23 Veterans’ Day Observed - No Classes - College Open

Thursday, November 24 Thanksgiving Day - College Closed

Friday - Sunday, November 25 - 27 Thanksgiving Recess - No Classes (Limited Services)

Tuesday & Friday, December 6 & 9 Reading and/or Make-up Day (Instructor Discretion)

Saturday - Friday, December 10 - 16 Final Examination Period

Saturday, December 17 Final Exam Make-up Day

Wednesday, December 21 Final Grades Due

Sunday, December 25 Christmas Day - College Closed

Monday, December 26 College Closed







  Syllabi  |  Home  |  Contact |  Class Blog1 | Blog 2| Videos|

New Dimensions Student, Skye Cornell on the North Atlantic Coast, near Roundstone, Ireland. Irish Journal course, May,2000.

Digital infrared quadtone print.
Jerome Nevins

Photography Magazines
Pepper, 1930 Edward Weston
Cole Weston print
Church Door, Hornitos, 1940
Edward Weston negative, Cole Weston print
Paul Strand, New York, 1917
6.75 x 8.5 inch photogravure
Point Lobos, 1930 Edward Weston negative, Cole Weston print
Minor White Pacific, Devil's Slide, California 1947
Princeton University
Snowshadow, Jerry Nevins
Ultra Chrome Print 11"X14"
Winter, 2005
Minor White, "Windowsill Daydreaming” Appeared in Aperture 80, 1978.
RB Thomas, Botanicals 3
16 x 20 Chromogenic Print, 2005

Grey Lilly #1
Diane Vetere, Toronto, Canada

Raul, school assignment...(not from me, jn)
"For my photo class I had to shoot a series of portraits by a window using the natural light from outside. Also, I had to use a reflector (in my case, poster board) to bounce some light onto the face. Here are the results."

Good job Raul....