The College of Design is offering the following courses for the Summer 2020 semester. The deadline to register is May 11.
Digital Design Literacy Certificate
DES 285-210 | Visual Storytelling | June 11 – Aug. 6 with Julie Wilson: Visual Storytelling introduces basic concepts of digital storytelling through various social mediums, with an emphasis on the use of social media platforms. This course will teach students how to think critically about the power of imagery and how to harness its potential to create persuasive and compelling visual narratives to promote their personal brand identity.
DES 385-210 | Understanding Websites | June 11 – Aug. 6 with Daniel Livingston: Understanding Websites introduces various website building platforms and their capabilities. Students will curate, organize and develop their own websites, with an emphasis on user experience and a consistent brand identity.
ARC 457-010 | MWR 9 a.m.- 1 p.m. with Brian Richter
ARC 658-010 | MWR 9 a.m.- 1 p.m. with Brian Richter
ARC 499-010 | Universal Space/Imagination Environments | TR 1-2:40 p.m. with Angus Eade: The core concept of Universal Space is one of a spatial generosity achieved by way of structure, material, geometry, and ordering systems. The ethos of Universal Space Architecture can be said to uphold extraordinary possibilities for interior habitation as well as interior to exterior relationships.
ARC 599-012 | TR 1-2:40 Angus Eade (same as above)
ARC 499-011 | Understanding Architecture | WF 1-2:40 p.m. with Jordan Hines: The goal of this course is to provide a foundation for understanding the formal, social and theoretical aspects of architecture, from the scale of the building and its elements to the larger contextual territories buildings occupy and influence. Students will develop an ability to think critically about the built environment by learning how to read, analyze, and represent existing places.
HP 677-210 | Kentucky Architecture as American Architecture | TBD with Christina Carbone: This course will survey broad trends in 19th- and 20th-century American architectural history using Kentucky buildings and landscapes as examples. It should be useful to people doing architectural history, cultural resources surveys, and other forms of fieldwork and documentation throughout the United States.
HP 699-010 | Summer Internship | with Daniel Vivian