320. History and Theory of Archaeology. (2:2:0) (m) Prerequisites: Archaeol.
101, 102, and 255.
The development of archaeology as a scientific discipline.
350. Archaeology of Middle America I. (3:3:0) (G-SS) Christensen, Jakeman
The ancient history and civilizations of Mesoamerica in the light of mod-
ern archaeology: the earlier (Book of Mormon) periods.
355. Archaeology of Middle America IL (3:3:0) (G-SS) Jakeman, Matheny
The ancient history and civilizations of Mesoamerica in the light of
modern archaeology: the later (Classic and Militaristic) periods.
365. Archaeology of South America. (3:3:0) (G-SS) Christensen
Archaeological research in South America, especially Peru; these find-
ings compared with the early chronicled history of the latter area.
375. Archaeology of North America. (3:3:0) (G-SS) Christensen, Matheny
The archaeological history of North America.
415. Southwestern Archaeology. (3:2:2) (G-SS) Berge, Matheny
The prehistoric culture-history of southwestern United States and
northern Mexico, with emphasis on chronology and culture classification.
435. Historical Archaeology of North America. (3:2:2) (G-SS) Berge
A survey of the techniques, data, and aims of archaeological research
in the material culture of post-Columbian America.
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455R. Field School of Archaeology. (6:8:15-25 ea.) Summer only. Prerequisite:
consent of instructor. Berge, Matheny
Attendance at field school located in Montezuma Canyon, southeastern
Utah. Training in excavation and survey techniques and in laboratory
456R. Field Methods. (1-5:2:15-30 ea.) Berge, Matheny
Student participation in the excavation of an archaeological site.
500. Advanced Theory of Archaeology. (2:2:0) (G-SS) Christensen, Jakeman
The development of archaeology in general and in its various fields, as
a scientific discipline.
505. Research Design. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: consent of instructor. Berge,
Orientation to research, with emphasis upon interdisciplinary approaches
to archaeological problems.
510. Classification of Material Culture. (3:2:1) Berge, Matheny
The means by which material things were produced in early times,
student participation in experimental production of artifacts.
541. Museum Studies. (3:1:4)
545. Advanced Near-Eastern and Mediterranean Archaeology. (3:2:2) Prereq-
uisite: Archaeol. 310. Recommended: Archaeol. 318. Christensen, Jakeman
Recent developments and current problems in Near-Eastern and Medi-
terranean archaeological research.
ANTHROPOLOGY AND ARCHAEOLOGY 129
555. Advanced Mesoamerican Archaeology. (3:2:2) Prerequisite: Archaeol. 350.
Recoininended: Archaeol. 355. Jakeman, Matheny
Recent developments and current problems in Mesoamerican archaeo-
590R. Seminar. (2:2:0 ea.)
611. Introduction to Ancient Near-Eastern Iconography. (2:1:2) Jakeman
A study of the motifs and symbolism of Mesopotamian, Egyptian, Israel-
ite, and other ancient Near-Eastern art.
631. Introduction to Mesoamerican Hieroglyphics and Iconography. (2:2:0)
The ancient Mayan and Mexican writing and calendar systems, and the
motifs and symbolism of ancient Mesoamerican art.
671. Advanced Interpretive Methods. (2:2:2) Berge
Recent developments in theoretical concepts and quantitative techniques
of handling archaeological data.
695R. Library Research. (2:0:6 ea.) Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
697R. Field Research. (5-10:0:15-30 ea.)
699. Thesis for Master's Degree. (6-9:Arr.:Arr.)
Professors: Gunn, Mathews, Turner, Weaver, Wilson.
Associate Professors: Breinholt, Burnside, Darais, Johansen, Magleby, Stout
(Chairman, C-502B HFAC), Tippetts.
Assistant Professors: Alder, Allen, Anderson, Fletcher, J. Marshall, Raty, Rosine,
Southey, Takasaki, Whittaker.
Instructor: R. Marshall.
The Art Department is located in the Harris Fine Arts Center, which also
houses the B. F. Larsen Gallery, the Elbert H. Eastman Special Collections
Room, and the Secured Gallery, providing historical and current displays of art.
Four degrees are offered by the Art Department: (1) Bachelor of Arts, (2)
Bachelor of Fine Arts, (3) Master of Arts, and (4) Master of Fine Arts. The
master's degrees available are detailed in the Graduate School Catalog.
Bachelor of Arts Degree
A liberal arts degree is offered to students completing the University's general
education requirements detailed in the "General Education Requirements" section
of this catalog.
The Art Department requirements for the B.A. degree are as follows:
Fundamentals — Art 120, 121, 122 (should be taken in sequence).
Graphic Core — At least 6 hours from Art 227, 233, 241, 250.
Plastic Core — At least 4 hours from Art 256, 259, 263.
Art History — At least 7 hours (Art 301 recommended as preface course).
Art Electives — At least 20 hours. (Additional work is urged; see your adviser.)
Bachelor of Fine Arts Degree
A degree with emphasis on performance is offered to students who apply after
successfully completing Art 120 and 121, and who qualify with a faculty evalu-
ation of their work. Students will make application for acceptance into the
BFA program prior to the completion of their sophomore year. Transfer stu-
dents may be admitted with faculty approval.
At the beginning of the BFA program a special adviser is assigned to each
BFA student. Senior year BFA students are required to complete a terminal proj-
ect in their area of concentration which may be retained by the department.
The Bachelor of Fine Arts student must meet the following general education
requirements: English, 6 hours; P.E., 2 hours; Health 120, 2 hours; social
science, 3 hours; biological science, 3 hours; physical science, 3 hours; Hist. 170,
3 hours; humanities, 6 hours (including 2 hours of literature).
The art classes or supporting classes required for the different emphases of
the BFA program are as follows:
Ceramics 122 343 Photography
Art 120 Art 301 227 344 Art 120 Comms. 101
121 320 233 420 121 201
122 359 241 421 122 363
256 420 256 428 241 365
259 441 301 441 250 366
261 459 320 494 301 367
Env. Des. 215 595
Art 120 Art 301
Ind. Ed. 100
Ind. Ed. 129
Clo. & Text. 221
Env. Des. 215
Art 120 Art 441
250 Comms. 363
Ind. Ed. 250
Art 120 Art 341
Prospective art teachers for secondary schools should be majors in the Art De-
partment under the College of Fine Arts and Communications. To coordinate
the candidates' training and certification for teaching, supervision of records and
program direction is under the TCO (Teacher Clearance Office). All depart-
ments, therefore, list their departmental offerings with the College of Education.
Details for credentials and Art Department requirements are listed in the cata-
log under the Education Department.
Students majoring in art education may select either of two options:
1. Art education majors may complete a composite teaching major in art by
selecting from three areas a dominant and two supporting fields of study:
(1) drawing, painting, printmaking; (2) sculpture, ceramics, crafts; (3)
graphic design, industrial design, environmental design, photography.
The student should note that at the present time, the state of California
does not recognize the composite major.
2. Art education majors may elect an art teaching major supported by an ap-
proved minor in a department other than art.
An art minor is offered. Required classes are listed in the catalog under the
The sequence of education courses begins with Ed. 301B in the second se-
mester of the sophomore year, unless a special program is approved by the TCO.
See details listed under "Preparation for Secondary School Teachers" in the
Education section of this catalog. Students electing to complete the education
requirements under I-STEP must have taken Art 377 before entering the program.
Art education majors may participate in the BFA program. It should be
understood, however, that the BFA is a specialized course of study and does
not provide the breadth of experience necessary for successful teaching in secon-
dary schools. In consideration of this, the student should plan to complete any
art education requirements not satisfied by the BFA program elected.
Brigham Young University does not have a school of architecture. It does,
however, provide opportunities for the prearchitecture student to take basic re-
quired courses in English, language, history, art, sociology, mathematics, phys-
ics, chemistry, graphic communication, engineering, and environmental design,
which are normally acceptable by all accredited schools of architecture without
loss of credit.
Contact W. Douglas Stout, chairman of the Art Department, for further de-
Courses Repeated for Credit
Course numbers followed with an "R" may be repeated for credit. The "R"
classes are designed to offer a block of time for concentrated study toward
maturity in one of the fields of concentration. Nonart majors may take any
art history class.
101. Introduction to Art. (2:2:0) Turner
Introduction to basic understanding in art processes through lectures,
demonstrations, and studio and gallery visits.
110. Design in Everyday Life. (2:3:0) J. Marshall, Raty, Takasaki, Tippetts
A study of good taste and sensitivity to design in contemporary life.
Section 5 reserved for technology students.
120. Basic Design. (3:3:3) Darais, J. Marshall, R. Marshall, Raty,
Foundation course in theory and application of design.
121. Basic Drawing. (3:6:0) Home Study also. Prerequisite: completion of or
concurrent registration in Art 120. Anderson, Breinholt, Burnside, Darais,
Fletcher, Johansen, R. Marshall, Raty, Takasaki
The principles of art as applied to drawing. Work in perspective, rep-
resentation, and individual interpretation and expression.
122. Basic Figure Drawing. (3:6:0) Prerequisites: Art 120, 121. Anderson,
Darais, Gunn, Johansen, Magleby, Raty, Southey
Drawing from a model. Experience with the elements of graphic expres-
226. Art Education for Teachers of Exceptional Children. (3:2:2) Tippetts
Art education theory; aesthetic experiences and art activities for teachers
in special education.
227. Design in Oil Painting. (2:4:0) Breinholt, Fletcher,
Magleby, Southey, Turner
Oil colors as a design medium. Emphasis on expressive use of oil paints.
233. Design in Watercolor Painting. (2:4:0) Burnside, Fletcher, R. Marshall, Raty
Survey and application of various techniques of watercolor painting.
236. Contemporary Industrial Design. (2:4:0) J. Marshall, Stout
Survey of industrial design in modern society. Stimulation of functional
and aesthetic awareness.
241. Design in Layout and Lettering. (2:4:0) Home Study also. Raty, Whitaker
Basic skills in lettering and designing for commercial purposes.
250. Design in Printmaking. (2:4:0) Weaver
Introduction to fine printmaking as a medium of design, including the
relief intaglio, planographic, and stencil processes.
256. Design in Sculpture. (2:4:0) Prerequisites: Art 120, 121, 122.
Introduction to three-dimensional design. Emphasis on the processes of
clay construction in relationship to the human head and figure.
259. Design in Ceramics. (2:4:0) Weaver, Wilson
Familiarization with pottery materials and methods. Production of
functional and expressive fired clay objects.
261. Design in Crafts. (2:4:0) Weaver
Creative design in metal, wood, leather, mosaic, textile, and other media.
301. Art History and Appreciation. (3:3:0) Home Study also. (G-HA)
Fletcher, Gunn, Mathews
A survey of the art of the Western world covering various periods,
including the contemporary styles in the 19th and 20th centuries.
302. Oriental Art. (2:2:0) Burnside, Takasaki
A svu*vey of the major periods and dynasties of the Orient from ancient
to modern times.
303. History of Architecture. (2:2:0) Burnside, Mathews
A survey of the great monuments of architecture from the Egyptian
period to the present time.
320. Advanced Design. (2:4:0) Prerequisites: Art 120, 121, 122, 227, 241, 250,
256, 259, 261. Darais, Magleby
Emphasis on art structure as essential to self-expression. Study of sig-
nificant examples of art history.
321. Interpretive Drawing. (2:4:0) Prerequisites: Art 120, 121, 122.
Drawing as a graphic form of self-expression. Emphasis on the personal
statement in response to various expjeriences and motifs.
322. Advanced Figure Drawing. (2:4:0) Prerequisite: Art 122.
Gunn, Johansen, Magleby
Advanced work in drawing the human figure, with emphasis on struc-
ture and individuality of expression.
324. Recreational Art-Crafts. (2:2:1) Alder
Creative approach to crafts, design, lettering, weaving, papier-mache
clay, puppetry, etc. Theory of art education for camp and playground.
326. Art for Elementary Teachers. (5:2:6) Alder, Allen, Breinholt,
Fletcher, Gurni, Raty, Tippetts, Weaver, Wilson
Role of art in public schools; basic art education theory, classroom ac-
tivities, and aesthetic experiences for teacher growth.
327, Landscape and Still-Life Painting. (2:4:0) Prerequisites: Art 122, 227.
Oil painting from landscapes and still-life objects, with emphasis on de-
veloping the individual expressive capacity of the student.
333. Watercolor Painting. (2:4:0) Prerequisites: Art 122, 233. Raty, Turner
Development of basic skills in watercolor paintings from landscape and
still-life objects. Emphasis on the use of transparent watercolors.
336. Industrial Design. (2:4:0) Prerequisites: Art 122, 236; Env. Des. 201; Ind.
Ed. 100, 129; Drafting 111. J. Marshall, Stout
Planning and making of products. Emphasis on functional improvement
and visual appeal.
341. Layout. (3:3:0) Prerequisites: Art 120, 121, 122, 241. Whitaker
Creation of the idea and organization of visual elements for commercial
342. Illustration. (2:3:0) Prerequisites: Art 120, 121, 122. Whitaker
Introduction to editorial and advertising illustration; exploration of
tools and media; visualization of the idea; approaches to rendering.
343. Fashion Illustration. (2:3:0) Home Study also. Prerequisites: Art 120,
121, 122. Gunn, Raty
Introduction to fashion illustration. Gesture, proportion, and effective
linear expression of the fashion figure. Development of individual style.
344. Commercial Art Techniques. (2:2:2) Prerequisite: Art 241. Whitaker
Study of standard and experimental procedures utilized in the produc-
tion of commercial art.
350. Printmaking Workshop. (2:4:0) Prerequisites: Art 120, 121, 122, 250.
Relief and intaglio fine printmaking, based on traditional and contempo-
rary concepts, materials, and procedures.
351. Printmaking Workshop. (2:4:0) Prerequisites: Art 121, 122, 250.
Lithography and silkscreen, based on traditional and contemporary con-
cepts, materials, and procedures.
356. Sculpture. (2:4:0) Prerequisites: Art 120, 121, 122, 256.
Intensified study in large dimension of the human figure. Emphasis on
clay modeling, armature building, and plaster casting of clay models.
359. Ceramics. (2:4:0) Weaver, Wilson
Basic methods of creating functional and expressive objects from clay.
Construction, throwing, glazing, and firing objects.
362. Textile Crafts. (2:4:0) Prerequisites: Art 122, 261. Weaver
Silkscreen, block printing, stenciling, painting, and dyeing as media for
363. Metal Crafts and Jewelry Design. (2:4:0) Prerequisites: Art 120, 121, 122,
261 (nonart majors: 261 only). Weaver
Creative design in copper, silver, aluminum, and other media used in
etching, enameling, forming, modeling, soldering, silver casting, etc.
377. Basic Classroom Procedures. (3:3:0) Prerequisite: Ed. 301B.
Allen, Breinholt, Tippetts
401. Ancient and Primitive Art. (2:2:0) (G-HA) Mathews
History of ancient art: Egypt, Mesopotamia, and Greece. Primitive sculp-
tures: African Negro, Pacific Islands, American Indian, and Pre-Columbian.
402. Classical Art. (2:2:0) (G-HA) Gunn
History and appreciation of Greek and Roman art, with consideration
of the formative cultures.
404. Medieval Art. (2:2:0) (G-HA) Burnside
Study of the major medieval monuments in architecture, sculpture, and
painting from the early Christian through the Romanesque and Gothic
406. Renaissance Art. (2:2:0) Fletcher, Mathews
A study of the major artists, monuments, and influences of the Renais-
407. Northern Renaissance. (2:2:0) Burnside
Taught alternate years with Art 406. Considers art from Van Eyck to
408. Baroque Art. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Art 301. Burnside
History and appreciation of baroque painting, sculpture, and architecture.
410. American Art. (2:2:0) (G-HA) Burnside, Fletcher
A survey of American painting, architecture, and sculpture from the sev-
enteenth century to the present.
411. Nineteenth-Century European Art. (2:2:0) Home Study also.
History and appreciation of nineteenth-century art in Europe and
412. Contemporary Art. (2:2:0) Fletcher, Mathews
The rise and progress of contemporary art in Europe and America.
414. Art of Japan. (2:2:0) Takasaki
Alternates yearly with Art 302, Oriental Art.
420R. Design Studio. (3:1:5 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 320. Darais, Magleby
Advanced design problems in various media.
421R. Drawing Studio. (3:1:5 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 321 or 322. Johansen
Development of individual expressive strengths.
422R. Figure Drawing Studio. (3:1:5 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 322. Magleby
Development of individual drawing skill.
427R. Oil Painting Studio. (3:1:5 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 327. Magleby, Turner
Advanced work in painting.
428R. Figure Fainting Studio. (3:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisites: Art 120, 121,
Oil painting from the model, with emphasis on design and development
of an expressive style.
429R. Landscape and Still Life Studio. (3:1:5 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 327. Turner
Emphasis on individual expressive creativity.
433R. Watercolor Studio. (3:1:5 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 333. Turner
Advanced work in watercolor theory and practice. Opportunities for
projects in various aqueous media.
436R. Advanced Industrial Design. (3:4:2 ea.) Prerequisites: Art 233, 241, 256,
336; consent of instructor. Stout
Advanced work in all phases of design, with specialization in product,
transportation, and environmental areas.
437R. Individual Presentation Techniques. (2:4:0 ea.) Prerequisites: Art 336,
436; Env. Des. 330. J. Marshall, Stout
Product rendering presentation techniques. Development of individualized
441R. Graphic Design Studio. (3:1:5 ea.) Prerequisites: Art 341, 342.
An extension of the individual's specific interests and needs, as applied
to practical problems in the field of commercial art.
450R. Printmaking Studio. (3:1:5 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 350 or 351.
Specialization in significant sculptural form. Investigation into media,
deeper reading, and development of professional style are expected.
456R. Sculpture Studio: Carving. (3:1:5 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 356.
Methods of creating expressive sculptural forms, with emphasis on direct
process of carving.
458R. Sculpture Studio: Metal. (3:1:5 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 356.
Emphasis on the lost wax process and techniques of metal constructions.
Repeat for advanced specialization in significant sculptural form.
459R. Ceramic Studio. (3:1:5 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 359. Weaver, Wilson
Studio experiences for advanced students. Experimental and exploratory
research concerned with clay bodies and glazes from local resources.
461R. Crafts Studio. (3:1:5 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 261. Weaver
Advanced exploratory problems in design involving craft materials of
479. Secondary Student Teaching. (4-8:3:0) Prerequisite: Art 377.
494. Portfolio Preparation. (2:2:2) Prerequisites: Art 122, 241, 341, 342.
Analysis of individual strengths and weaknesses. Portfolio preparation
497R. BFA Final Project. (2:Arr.:Arr.) R. Marshall
Advanced individual project with minimum instructor guidance. Student
must show a high degree of competence within his discipline.
498. Readings (Honors). (2:Arr.:Arr.)
499. Readings. (2:Arr.:Arr.)
Selections from the great literature in art.
500. Philosophy of the Fine Arts. (2:2:0) Recommended: Phil. 213 and any
of the art appreciation classes, or Hum. 101.
Lecture and seminar for majors in fine arts.
518. Architectural Mural Media. (2:2:2) Prerequisites: Art. 227, 320, 321 or
Historical backgrounds; studio work in design; execution of murals.
578R. Art Education Studio. (3:1:5 ea.) Alder, Allen, Breinholt
Gunn, Raty, Weaver
Curricula and projects in art education.
595. Seminar. (1:0:2)
Student and faculty analysis of curricula relationships; projection of
student objectives; contemporary topics; visits to current exhibits.
600R. Individual Study in Art History. (2-8:Arr.:Arr.) Bumside
Allows graduate study in depth into any chosen historical art era.
618R. Advanced Architectural Mural Media. (2-8:Arr.:Arr.)
620R. Advanced Design. (4:4:4 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 420. Darais, Magleby
621R. Advanced Drawing. (2:2:2 ea.) Magleby
622R. Advanced Figure Drawing. (4:4:4 ea.) Prerequisite: Art 621.
627R. Advanced Painting. (2-8:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite: Art 427. Magleby
633R. Advanced Watercolor. (2-8:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite: Art 433. Turner
636R. Advanced Industrial Design. (2-8:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite: Art 436.
641R. Advanced Graphic Design. (2-8:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite: Art 441.
650R. Advanced Printmaking. (2-8:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite: Art 450. Andrus
656R. Advanced Sculpture. (2-8:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite: Art 456. Johansen
659R. Advanced Ceramics. (2-8:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite: Art 459. Wilson
661R. Advanced Crafts and Advanced Metal. (2-8:Arr.:Arr. ea.) Prerequisite:
Art 461. Weaver
677. Survey of Recent Studies in Art Education. (2:2:0) Breinholt, Gunn
678. Art Education. (2:2:0) Breinholt, Gunn
679. Advanced Arts and Crafts for Elementary Teachers. (2:2:1) Prerequisite:
consent of instructor. Alder
690. Color. (2:2:0)
692. Color. (2:2:0) Prerequisite: Art 690.
695. Seminar. (1:1:0)
697R. MFA Project for Master's Degree. (2-8:Arr.:Arr. ea.)
699. Thesis for Master's Degree. (6-9:Arr.:Arr.)
138 ASIAN STUDIES
Professors: Famsworth, Hillam, Hyer, Palmer (Coordinator, 121 FOB).
Assistant Professors: Beaman, Britsch (Associate Coordinator, 119 FOB), Hori-
uchi, Montgomery, Takasaki, Williams.
The Asian Studies Program is an interdisciplinary program offering a concurrent
major or an Asian studies minor which, in combination with a major from an-
other department, leads to the B.A. degree. In addition to the undergraduate
major, the Asian Studies Program also provides work leading to the M.A.
The program is designed to prepare students for careers and advanced study