|Instructor Info:||Sura Levine|
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This course will examine the changing status of printed matter from the flowering of book design and book-bindings in turn-of-the-century England and the Continent through the early 20th-century transformative experiments of the Italian Futurists and the textual agitprop of the Russian Constructivists. Topics will explore the politics and possibilities of collaboration, innovation and design. Of particular interest will be such examples as William Morris's Kelmscott Press, the Brussels-based publishers Edmond Deman and la Veuve Monnom; the Art Nouveau book and the renaissance of typographic design in Europe and the US; and the revolutionary book arts of El Lissitzky and Filippo Marinetti. Instructor Permission required.
Statement on Plagiarism:
All Hampshire College students and faculty, whether at Hampshire or at other institutions, are bound by the ethics of academic integrity. The entire description and college policy can be found in Non Satis Non Scire at handbook.hampshire.edu under Academic Policies/Ethics of Scholarship. Plagiarism is the representation of someone else’s work as one’s own. Both deliberate and inadvertent misrepresentations of another’s work as your own are considered plagiarism and are serious breaches of academic honesty and integrity. All sources used or consulted in the process of writing papers, examinations, preparing oral presentations, course assignments, artistic productions, and so on, must be cited. Sources include material from books, journals or any other printed source, the work of other students, faculty, or staff, information from the Internet, software programs and other electronic material, designs and ideas.
All cases of suspected plagiarism or academic dishonesty will be referred to the Dean of Advising who will review documentation and meet with student and faculty member. Individual faculty, in consultation with the Dean of Advising, will decide the most appropriate consequence in the context of the class. This can range from revising and resubmitting an assignment to failing the course. Beyond the consequence in the course, CASA considers first offenses as opportunities for education and official warning. Multiple or egregious offenses will have more serious consequences. Suspected instances of other breaches of the ethics of academic integrity, such as the falsification of data, will be treated with the same seriousness as plagiarism and will follow the same process.
Students are required to complete the assignments for this course in a timely fashion. Following newly instituted federal regulations, if a student has exceptional circumstances and needs to request an incomplete, s/he/they must contact me in person. Email is not sufficient at the end of term! Any incomplete taken for this class will be completed by the first day of classes in the following term. If not completed by that date, the incomplete will turn into a no-evaluation or grade of F.
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