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Professional & Continuing Education 

Give Your Friends Some Credit Too! 

They'll have to pass the courses themselves, but you can help by giving MassArt 
Gift Certificates. They start at $25 and are redeemable for undergraduate and 
graduate tuition. Pick them up in person or charge by phone to MasterCard or Visa. 


Continuing Education 
Massachusetts College of Art 
6th Floor, Tower Building 

621 Huntington Ave. 

Boston, MA 02115 

Phone 232-1555 

Every effort will be made to offer 
courses and programs and follow 
policies described in this catalog; 
however, the college reserves the right 
to make changes in courses, programs, 
and policies as circumstances dictate. A 
listing in this catalog is no guarantee a 
course or program will be offered in 
any given semester. 

This catalog is published at no expense 
to the Commonwealth of 

Catalog Editor: Paul Dobbs 
Catalog Designer: Bernard LaCasse 
Typesetting: Joanne P. O'Keeffe 
Headlines: Litho Composition Co. 
Printing: Charles River Publishing 

Palace Road 

Tetlow Street 

Free Evening Parking 

Longwood Ave. 

We group courses under these six 

Art Education 

Critical Studies 


Media and Performing Arts 

Fine Arts 2-Dimensional 

Fine Arts 3-Dimensional 

We also group non-credit offerings 
under the category “Special Programs” 
on pp. 10-11. 

To read about an item in the following 
list, look under the indicated depart- 
ment in either Course Descriptions, 
pp. 6-7, or Schedule, pp. 8-9, or if it’s 

a special program, on pp. 10-11. 

Anatomy Fine Arts 2D 

Animation Media & Performing Arts 

Architecture Design 

Art Education Art Education 

Art History Critical Studies 

Autobiographical Drawing Fine Arts 2D 

Calligraphy Design 

Ceramics Fine Arts 3D 

Children’s Book Illustration Design 

Color Design, Fine Arts 2D 

Color Photography Media & Performing 

Commercial Art Design 

Computer Graphics Design 

Conceptual Drawing Design 

Contemporary Art Critical Studies 

Design Design 

Drawing Fine Arts 2D 

Etching Fine Arts 2D 

Filmmaking Media & Performing Arts, 
Special Programs 

Foundry Fine Arts 3D 

Glass Fine Arts 3D 

Graphic Design Design 

History Critical Studies 

Illustration Design 

Imaginative Drawing Fine Arts 2D 

Industrial Design Design 

Jewelry Fine Arts 3D 

Layout Techniques Design 

Life Drawing Fine Arts 2D 

Lithography Fine Arts 2D 

Medical Illustration Design 

Metals Fine Arts 3D 

Mural Painting Special Programs 

Painting Fine Arts 2D 

?apermaking Fine Arts 3D, Fine Arts 2D 

Performance History, Media & Performing 

Photographic Printmaking Fine Arts 2D 

Photography Media & Performing Arts, 
Fine Arts 2D 

Planning Design 

Portrait Drawing Fine Arts 2D 

Printmaking Fine Arts 2D 

Production Techniques Design 

Psychology Art Education 

Renaissance Painting Techniques Fine 
Arts 2D 

Rendering Design 

Sculpture Fine Arts 3D 

Signpainting Special Programs 

Sociology of Art Critical Studies 

Stained Glass Fine Arts 3D 

Teaching Art Education 

Television Media & Performing Arts 

Typography Design 

Video Media & Performing Arts 

Visual Communication for Designers 

Watercolor Fine Arts 2D 

Welding Fine Arts 3D 

Wheelworking Fine Arts 3D 

Writing Critical Studies 

You. The program's students vary widely in their backgrounds, ages, needs, and 
nterests. There are no admission requirements (unless noted in a specific course 
description), and all adults are eligible. High school students may register on an 
audit (no credit) basis, and those who have completed the eleventh grade may 
register for credit. 

Faculty. The program’s faculty are teachers and professionals in their areas. They 
have met the same standards for qualification as their counterparts in the full-time 
program, and many teach in both programs. For information about individual 
faculty, see p. 12&13. 


Courses. There are more than 100 in a wide variety of art and art-related fields. To 
get an idea of what's offered, or to hunt for something in particular, look at the 
Index (listed alphabetically) on this page, or at the Schedule (listed by department 
and day of the week) on p. 8&9. For actual course descriptions, listed by depart- 
ment, see p. 6&7. Day Program courses are also available to continuing education 
students on a limited basis. See p. 6 

Credit. All courses are 3-credit unless otherwise noted. Those numbered from 100 
to 299 may be taken for undergraduate credit; those from 300 to 499 for either 
undergraduate or graduate credit; and those from 500 to 599 for graduate credit 
only. All courses may be taken on an audit basis (no credit) when space is available. 
For more information, see p. 14. 


Courses meet chiefly one evening per week, beginning January 16 and ending 
May 20. See p. 8&9. A few daytime courses are offered through this catalog (see p. 
8&9), and a limited number of spaces in regular day program courses are available 
to continuing education students through a special arrangement (see p. 6). 


Longwood Building on Brookline Avenue near Children’s Hospital. North, Collins and ° 
Gym Buildings off Palace Road, and the Tower on Huntington Avenue, both formerly 
the Boston State College Campus. See map on p. 5. Locations of specific courses 
are announced by postcard. 


Register January 2-10, weekdays, noon7pm. You can register by mail, in person at 
the Continuing Education Office on the sixth floor of the Tower Building, Hun- 
tington Avenue or, if you have Visa or Master Card, by telephone (731-0275). For 
more information, see p. 15. 


owe perenne (registration, library, student services, I.D. fees)............ $44 

Denies tuition per course: 

Audit (no credit), S25 hes: eecscoss o/9ie/etna id are svete habe eS tI G4 ate ssl otter $135 
Three Undergraduate: Credits’. 25 tao. 2:-.00 00 aides ieee iets 0 s/s a" a" 0 eye et nea $165 
Three’ Graduate. Credits . 5.2...5. fa 0 seague occ 2 sara KOON © 5: ain, no «ads c) ol eee $195 

Bi plus Lab Fee: 

This varies with each course; it covers supplies and /or maintenance of the studio 
area used by a specific course. The amount is listed with each course description 
and schedule listing. 

For more information about costs, see pp. 14&15. 

pen House 

Sunday, January 6, 1-3pm, Tower Building, 621 Huntington 
Avenue. You're invited. Meet faculty. Sit Havin with an advisor. 
Register in person. Watch demonstrations of computer graphics 
and Renaissance painting techniques. Enjoy refreshments. 



Special Programs and Events 

Video Performance as a Language System with Howard Fried 
Advanced Photography Workshop with Chris Enos 

Mural and Signpainting Workshop 

Making Gourmet Cookware 

Saturday Studios for Young People 

Art of Italy Tour with Jean O’Hara 

Courses at Cooperating Institutions 


Student Services Now Available 

All students who register in credit courses through the Program of Professional and 
Continuing Education will now be eligible for a wide range of student services. A 
valid MassArt photo ID will be required for access to any of these services. For more 
information contact the office or institution listed below: 

Placement and Career Counselling, the Placement Office at MassArt, 6th 
Floor, Tower Building, phone 232-1555 ext. 384, open Monday through Friday 
Yam-5pm, and until 8pm on Tuesdays and 


Museum Admission, the Museum of Fine Arts, 465 Huntington Avenue, 
recorded information line 267-9377, open 10am-5pm Tuesday through Sunday, until 
10pm on Wednesdays, and the West Wing only until 10pm on Thursdays and 
Fridays; the Institute of Contemporary Art, 955 Boylston Street, phone 266-5152, 
open lam-5pm Wednesday through Sunday and until 9pm on Fridays. 

Recreational Facilities, for information about the weight room, basketball 
courts, raquette ball courts, sauna, rowing machines, and the English High School 
swimming pool, contact the Recreation Office at MassArt, Gym Building, phone 
232-1555 ext. 511, open Tuesday and Wednesday 5-9pm, daytime hours to be 

Lectures and Films, for information about visiting artists, lectures, and films, 
including Wednesday evening screenings by the MassArt Film Society, call the 
MassArt Hotline 739-0794 or pickup a MassArt Newsletter at the Tower, North, and 
Longwood lobbies. For the slide lecture series on prehistoric art, see pp. 10&11 

Evening Parking, present your continuing education ID and park for free after 
Spm at these lots: Palace Road Lot at the corner of Palace Road and Evans Way, 
access via Longwood Avenue and Palace Road. Longwood Building Lot behind the 
Longwood Building, access from Longwood Avenue. 

| eoree 

Degree and Certification Programs 

Admission to these programs is competitive. Contact the Admissions Office for more 

Bachelor of Fine Arts, full-time and part-time, daytime and evening 
Graphic Design Certificate, part-time, evening 
Master of Fine Arts, full-time, daytime 

Master of Science in Art Education, full-time and part-time, daytime and 

Certification in Teaching Art, full-time, daytime 

Academic Information, p. 14 

Accreditation, p. 4 

Adaptive Environment Center, p. 4 

Addition of Course, p. 14 

Administration, p. 5 

Admission, p. 14 

Affirmative Action, p. 2 

Age-based Exemptions, p. 14 

Auditing, p. 14 

Calendar, p. 8&9 

Campus Operation, p. 4&5 

Cancellation, insufficient enrollment, p. 14 

Cancellation, weather, p. 4 

Career Counselling, p. 3 

Change of Course, p. 14 

Change of Credit Status, p. 14 

Cooperating Institutions, p. 10&11 

Costs, p. 14 

Course Descriptions, p. 6&7 

Courses at Cooperating Institutions, p. 14 

Credit, p. 14 

Darkroom Facilities, p. 4 

Design Management Institute, p. 4 

Design Research Unit, p. 4 

Dropping a Course, p. 14 

Equal Opportunity Policy, p. 4 

Evaluation, p. 14 

Faculty, p. 12&13 

Fees, p. 14 

Financial Aid, p. 14 

Financial Information, p. 14 

Grades (Evaluations), p. 14 

Graduate Credit, p. 14&15 

History, p. 4 

I.D. Card, p. 4 

I.D. Card, obtaining, p. 9 

Incomplete, p. 14 

Independent Study, p. 14 

Late Registration, p. 14 

Library, p. 4 

Lost and Found, p. 4 

Maintenance Regulations, p. 4 

Map of Campus, p. 5 

Media Services, p. 4 

Museum Admission, p. 3 

Parking, p. 5 

Payment Obligations, p. 4 

Placement, p. 3 

President's Message, p. 3 

Professional and Continuing Education 
Office, p. 4 

Public Transportation, p. 5 

Recreation Office, p. 3 

Refunds, p. 14 

Regents, p. 5 

Registration, p. 15 

Safety Outside the Building, p. 4 

Safety in Studio Areas, p. 4 

Schedule, p. 8&9 

Senior Citizens, p. 14 

Space Reservation, p. 5 

Special Needs Access., p. 5 

Special Programs and Events, p. 10&11 

Student Records, p. 5 

Student Services, p. 3 

Transcripts, p. 14 

Trustees, p. 5 

Tuition, p. 14 

Use of College After Hours, p. 5 

Veterans, p. 14 

Visiting Artists, p. 5 

Visitors, p. 5 

Visual Learning Resource Center, p. 5 

Withdrawal, p. 14 


President’s Message 

Massachusetts College of Art is a state- 
supported professional college of art. 

Among the nation’s art colleges, we 
offer a unique combination: a self- 
governing status which insures our 
vitality as an independent professional 
community and a public status which 
challenges us to support, and to help 
determine, the relationship between art 
and society. 

As a professional college, our central 
purpose is to offer an environment in 
which each student can realize 
maximum potential as a creative 
individual. This environment’s key 
elements are a diverse faculty of artists, 
designers, and educators dedicated to 
the highest standards of professional 
work; a flexible curriculum, 
encompassing the broadest possible 
scope of studio and academic 
disciplines; and well-equipped technical 
facilities to support specialized 

As a state-supported college we can 
offer more than studios, classrooms, 
and seminars. Our students share in 
programs and projects that serve a 
community that does not end a few 
miles from campus but extends 
throughout the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts. The people of 
Massachusetts support the college, and 
our faculty and students proudly bear 
an obligation to enhance the state and 
to serve its people. A student's work 
outside the campus can be equally as 
rewarding and academically important 
as work performed within the context 
of the established program. 

Of course, the most critical factor in any 
learning is the commitment of the 
individual student. A meaningful 
educational process begins with the 
energies and ideals of its student body. 
Professional study in the arts, moreover, 
requires a special level of dedication. 

At the College of Art, we individually 
accept a continuing challenge for 
creative growth, and we jointly share 
new opportunities for public service. 

John F. Nolan, President 


Accredited by the National Association 
of Schools of Art and the New England 
Association of Schools and Colleges. 

Adaptive Environments Center 
Located on the eleventh floor of the 
Tower Building, this center provides 
design training and consultation to 
human service and educational staff, 
families, and individuals with 
disabilities as well as to design profes- 
sionals and students. It emphasizes self- 
help design—teaching people who 
aren't designers how to incorporate 
design skills in their daily lives and 
work. The Access Hotline, 739-0088, 
provides information and referral. 


Continuing Education 
Massachusetts College of Art 
6th Floor, Tower Building 

621 Huntington Ave. 

Boston, MA 02115 

Phone: 731-0275 (or 232-1555) 

Cancellation Announcements 
Cancellation of classes due to inclement 
weather is announced on these AM 
stations: WBZ (103), WHDH (85), WEEI 
(59), WRKO (68). 

Center for Public Design 

Located at the college, this faculty-run 
office provides the public sector with 
professional services in architecture, 
graphic design, industrial design, and 
general consulting. Its clients include 
municipalities, community groups, and 
state and federal agencies. 

Darkroom Facilities 

Continuing Education students enrolled 
in photography courses have access to 
the darkroom facilities on the first floor 
of the Longwood Building. During the 
fall and spring semesters the facilities 
are available Monday through Thursday 
from 5pm to 9pm, and at other times 
by arrangement with the Photography 
Coordinator. Hours during the summer 
semester are posted. 

Design Management Institute 

The Design Management Institute is a 
collaboration between the college and 
industry. The Institute’s staff research 
design programs and conduct an annual 
conference on Nantucket and frequent 
seminars for corporate design managers. 
Its purposes are to communicate 
management techniques as applied to 
design groups and to facilitate better 
understanding by business management 
of design disciplines. 

Design Research Unit 

This student-run office at the college 
provides design services to the public. 
Its clients have included the American 
Red Cross, Boston’s MBTA, and the 
Boston 6. 

Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action 

Massachusetts College of Art is firmly 
committed to Equal Opportunity 
through Affirmative Action and takes 
active measures against discrimination 
in all areas of the college’s operations. 
The Office of Affirmative Action is 
responsible for developing policies, 
procedures and programs toward 
achieving equal employment and equal 
educational opportunities. All officials, 
managers, and supervisors are charged 
by the college with the responsibility for 
the implementation of affirmative action 
policies and programs in their respec- 
tive areas. 


Massachusetts College of Art is an 
Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action 
employer. It is the policy of the college 
that all applicants for employment will 
be considered, that all persons 
employed including management, facul- 
ty, staff, technical, and all others, will 
be treated fairly and that personnel 
actions will be administered without 
regard to race, color, religion, sex, age, 
national origin, veteran status, or 
physical or mental handicap. Such 
action includes, but is not limited to the 
following: employment, tenure, trans- 
fers, lay offs and terminations, recruit- 
ment and recruitment advertising, rates 
of pay, salary, fringe benefits, and other 
forms of compensation, selection for 
training and all of the college’s spon- 
sored social and recreational programs. 
Education and Student Services 
Massachusetts College of Art will 
consider all applicants within its 
geographical guidelines and will assure 
that all students in any of its educa- 
tional programs, including the day 
school, the Professional and Continuing 
Education, student internships, educa- 
tional exchange programs etc., are 
treated fairly, and that all student 
activities and student service including 
but not limited to psychological counsel- 
ing and health care, are administered 
without regard to race, color, creed, 
religion, national origin, sex, age, 
veteran status, or physical or mental 

Contractors and Sub-Contractors 
Massachusetts College of Art’s commit- 
ment to the principles of Affirmative 
Action shall be applied to purchasing 
with the objective of achieving and 
fostering greater minority and female 
business enterprise participation in the 
college’s procurement activity. Massa- 
chusetts College of Art also encourages 
socially or economically disadvantaged 
business owners to bid on the college's 

This policy is in conformance with 
state and federal laws and guidelines 
regarding equal opportunity including 
Executive Order 11246 as amended, 
Revised Order No. 4, Equal Pay Act of 
1963, Titles VI and VII of the Civil 
Rights Act of 1964, Age Discrimination 
Act of 1967, Title IX of The Higher 
Education Amendment of 1972, Veterans 
Assistance Act of 1972, Sections 503 and 
504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, 
and Executive Orders No. 74 as amend- 
ed and No. 143 of the Commonwealth 
of Massachusetts. 


Founded by the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts in 1873 as the 
Massachusetts Normal Art School, it 
became the Massachusetts College of 
Art in 1959. 

I.D. Card 

Loss should be reported to, and 
arrangements made for replacement 
with, Security. 

These cards are necessary for 
admission to buildings and parking, 
and useful in obtaining student 
discounts from many Boston businesses 
and institutions. 


The library maintains large circulating 
collections of books, periodicals, slides, 
films, video-tapes, audio-tapes, records, 
prints, microfilm 8mm film loops, and 

The book collection is approximately 
60,000 volumes. Open stacks encourage 
browsing and allow easy selection of 
research materials. The professional 
library faculty provide instruction in the 
use of the collection, if assistance is 

The film and video collection of 
over 500 titles is devoted to film history, 
art education, interviews with famous 
artists, and works of art. The slide 
collection of 60,000 is devoted to the 
history of art with a special emphasis 
on the Twentieth Century. Most of the 
slides are in color. 

Located on Floor “C” of the 
Longwood Building, its hours during 
the fall and spring semesters are 
Monday through Thursday from 8:30am 
to 8:00pm, and on Friday from 8:30am 
to 5pm and during the summer, 
Monday through Friday from 8:30am to 

Lost and Found 

This department is in the Security 
Office in the Tower Building. The Col- 
lege cannot assume responsibility for 
loss or damage to equipment. 

Media Services 

Slide projectors and other A-V equip- 
ment can be reserved in advance from 
the Media Services Office. A valid 
MassArt ID must be produced when 
borrowing equipment. Students are 
financially responsible for loss of or 
damage to equipment. 


Evening parking is free for continuing 
education students and faculty who 
present a valid MassArt ID card after 
5pm. At the Huntington Campus, park 
in the Palace Road Lot at the corner of 
Palace Road and Evans Way (access via 
Longwood Avenue and Palace Road). At 
the Longwood Building, park to the 
rear of the building (access from 
Longwood Avenue). Daytime parking 
for faculty is available at the Longwood 
and Huntington Avenue lots for a fee. 
Contact the college's business office. 
Daytime parking for students is avail- 
able only at the Huntington Avenue Lot 
for a fee. Present your valid MassArt ID 
to the MASCO office at 221 Longwood 
Avenue to be able to buy coupons. 

Payment Obligations 

It is the policy of the college, that 
students or former students who are 
listed by the financial office as having 
unpaid debts for tuition, room, board, 
medical, or other college-related charges 
where said debts have not been dis- 
charged by operation of law or where 
deferred payment of said debt has not 
been agreed to by said college, will not 
(1) be issued any diploma to which said 
students might otherwise be entitled; 
(2) be permitted to register for any 
program which said students might 
otherwise be eligible; and (3) be 
furnished a certified copy of any 
transcript (unless said transcript is 
needed to obtain any benefits related to 
service in the United States armed 
forces) although said students will be 
entitled, upon written request, to 
inspect and review uncertified copies of 
their transcripts. 

485 General 

Professional and Continuing Education 

This office functions as the registrar's 
office, business office, planning office, 
and general administration office for the 
Program of Continuing Education. Staff 
members welcome questions and sug- 
gestions. Located in the Tower Building, 
the office is open Monday through 
Thursday from 1lam to 7pm when 
classes are meeting, and from 9am to 
5pm on Fridays and during periods 
when classes are not meeting. 

Public Transportation 

The Tower, North, Collins, and Gym 
buildings are serviced by the Arbor- 
way/Huntington Ave., and Northeastern 
cars of the Green Line, letting off at the 
corner of Longwood and Huntington. 
The Longwood Building can also be 
reached by taking either of the buses 
which travel on Brookline Avenue: the 
Chestnut Hill bus (between Kenmore 
and Chestnut Hill Station via Brookline 
Village) or the Brighton Center bus 
(between Kenmore and Brighton Center 
via Brookline Village). The MBTA infor- 
mation line is 722-3200. 

Safety in Studio Areas 

Toxic materials, toxic vapors and gasses, 
and dangerous machinery are among 
the potential health hazards 
encountered by the studio artist. 
Students and faculty are urged to 

(1) familiarize themselves with possible 
health hazards in the areas in which 
they are working, and (2) utilize all 
available techniques and equipment to 
minimize hazards. In some areas the 
use of respirators or safety goggles is a 
requirement at the college. 

Pregnant women, persons with 
respiratory problems, and persons 
placed under physical restrictions by 
their physicans must make their condi- 
tions known to instructors as soon as 
courses begin. Instructors with students 
in the above-named conditions must 
discuss each case with the college's 
Nurse. in some cases the college may 
insist that a student withdraw from a 

Occupational hazards technology is 
rapidly growing and changing. Students 
and faculty with information, ideas, and 
concerns, or even just worries and 
suspicions are urged to contact the 
College’s Committee on Safety by call- 
ing the Nurse. 

Safety Outside the Building 

Students, faculty, and staff arriving at 
or departing from the college after dark 
are urged to be careful. As with many 
city college campuses, the building’s 
neighborhood sees little pedestrian traf- 
fic after working hours. Those leaving 
the building, especially women, should 
walk in groups. In case of any difficulty 
or worry, please seek help immediately 
from the security guard at the front 
desk. If you have any questions, feel 
free to contact the Chief of Security. 


Space Reservation 

The auditorium, classrooms and special 
areas may be made available or rented 
to outside users for college-related 
activities. Please contact: 

Auditoriums, cafeteria: Public Space 

Classrooms: Registrar, for use between 
Jam and 5pm, or Continuing Education 
Office to use after 5pm and all day 
during the summer. 

Space 46: Media & Performing Arts 

All rental arrangments must be 
confirmed and approved by the 
Business Office. 

Special Needs Access 

Nearly all courses offered by the 
College are accessible to wheelchair 
users. If you use a wheelchair or have 
other special needs, please notify the 
Continuing Education Office at the time 
of your registration so that we can 
provide the best possible access. 

Student Records 

According to Family Education Rights 
and Privacy Act of 1974 (Buckley 
Amendment), individual students have 
the right to review all official records, 
files, and data related to them and the 
right to challenge the accuracy of the 
contents of such records. Further, the 
Act prohibits colleges and universities 
from releasing personally identifiable 


Visitors are welcome at all times to view 
exhibitions of the college. Those seeking 
meetings with administrative officers or 
faculty members should arrange 
appointments by writing or calling. 
Visitors to classrooms gain prior 
permission from the instructor. 


Chapel St. 

@ Longwood 

Longwood Ave. 

Brookline Ave. 

Visual Learning Resource Center 

This room is a valuable asset to art- 
makers who are interested in education. 
It provides a comfortable environment 
for meetings and study and houses 

(1) art education reference materials and 
a collection of open education 
curriculum materials and (2) the Center 
for Visual Learning publications, articles 
by MassArt Art Education Department 
faculty and graduate students on issues 
and research in art education. 

Use of College After Hours 

Operating hours of the college are 
posted during the semester. In the 
event students wish to work beyond 
these operating hours, a form must be 
obtained from and signed by the Chief 
of Security. 

Park Drive 
The Fenway 
ca Free Evening Parking 

Longwood Building 
364 Brookline Ave. 

Fy Free Evening Parking 

Children's inn WChildren's Hosp. @ Harvard Medical School 


@ Gardner Museum 

@) Longwood/Hospitals 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts 
Board of Regents of Higher Education 
David J. Beaubien, Chair 

Mary Lou Anderson 

Nicholas Boraski 

Gerard F. Doherty, Esq. 

Janet Eisner, S.N.D. 

The Honorable J]. John Fox 

The Honorable Foster Furcolo 
Kathleen Harrington, R.S.M. 

James M. Howell 

Paul Marks 

Hassan Minor, Jr. 

David S. Paresky 

Elizabeth B. Rawlins 

Edward T. Sullivan 

Paul N. Ylvisaker 

Chancellor of Higher Education 
John Duff 

Massachusetts College of Art 
Board of Trustees 

George Seybolt, Chair 
Albert Cardarelli, Vice Chair 
Max Azanow 

Muriel Cooper 

Dr. Morton Godine 

Paula McNichols 

Theresa Raso 

Selma Rutenberg 

Phillip M. Sullivan 

Thomas Wong 

Charles Zraket 


John F. Nolan, President 

Jerome Hausman, Vice President for 
Academic Affairs 

Theodore Landsmark, Dean of Graduate 
and Continuing Education 

For Professional and Continuing Education: 
Paul Dobbs, Associate Dean, Director 
Phyllis Hasey, Registrar 

Faith Beysolow, Receptionist/Clerk 

Polly Warburton, Acting Accountant 

Museum of 
Fine Arts 

All courses are 3-Credit unless otherwise marked. Courses numbered in the 
100-299 series may be taken for undergraduate credit. The 300-499 series may be taken 
for either undergraduate or graduate credit. The 500-599 series may be taken for 
graduate credit only. Tuition options for a 3 credit course: Graduate Credit $195; 
Undergraduate Credit $165; Audit (no credit) $135. 

Additional Daytime Courses 
Now Available 

In addition to the daytime courses listed 
here, continuing education students are 
now able to register, on a space-available 
basis, in some of the daytime courses 
offered through the full-time degree 
program. A list of course openings will 
be posted in the day program Regis- 
trar’s Office as of January 2. Students 
wishing those courses should obtain 
written authorization from the Registrar's 
Office and complete the registration 
process at the Continuing Education 
Office within the same day. The Regis- 
trar’s Office is open on weekdays, 
Yam-5pm. The tuition, fees, registration 
form, and all procedures and policies 
will be the same as for continuing 
education courses. 

Art Education 

AE477-C Museum Internship 3cr 
Provides a field-based setting in which 
trained interns can implement and 
evaluate museum educational programs 
and administrative policies. Additional 
seminars will be devoted to analysis 
and discussion of student intership. 
Prerequisite: Psychology of the Viewer 
or Museum Curriculum. 

AE500-C Graduate Seminar 1.5cr 
Explores topics of in-process research of 
students and faculty members. 

AE501-C History of Goals and Methods 
of Art Education 3cr 

Discusses growth and development of 
art education in the United States with 
emphasis on major movements and 
leaders, examinng sources and Euro- 
pean influences. Special attention to 
Boston as an historic center for develop- 
ment of art education. 

AES5XX-C Brain, Mind, and Visual 
Intelligence 3cr 

Surveys issues related to visual learn- 
ing, through the study of organized 
perception and the development of 

the human brain. Students will explore 
how visual-spatial intelligence develops 
and how teaching may facilitate its 

AE510 Research Methods and 
Techniques 3cr 

Explores questions that may be fruitful 
for art education. Investigates various 
methods of research and the analysis of 
different types of research studies. Con- 
siders statistical terminology, collecting 
and evaluating data, and proper presen- 
tation of findings. 

AE531-C Administrative Internship (Art 
Education) 3cr 

Each student is brought face-to-face 
with dynamic problems requiring him 
her to interact with persons who make 
policy. After becoming familiar with the 
operational aspects of the organization, 
the student begins to identify those 
areas in which he or she can make a 
positive and practical contribution. 

Critical Studies 

CSA100-C Contemporary Art 3cr 

An introductory course on issues of 
modern art, concentrating on the post- 
Second World War period. 

CSA277-C Baroque and Rococo Art 

The Painting, Sculpture and Architec- 
ture of the 17th and 18th centuries. 
Baroque in Italy, French Classicism, the 
Golden Age of Dutch Art. Major artists: 
Rembrandt, Poussin, Bernini. Art & the 
Court of Louis XIV, survey of 17th cen- 
tury philosophy. 18th century: Rococo 
in France, the decline of Italian art, rise 
of Naturalism in painting, origins of 

CSA309-C Art of the Ancient 
Americans 3cr 

Explores the magical, mystical and 
decorative art forms used by the 
peoples of the Ancient Americas to con- 
trol the vital forces of their lives. In- 
cludes the Arctic Indians and Eskimos, 
the Indians of the Northwest Coast, the 
Southwest, the Plains, and the 
Woodlands. Concludes with an in-depth 
study of the great Pre-Columbian 
cultures of Mexico, Central and South 
America. Complements CSA308. 

CSA4XX-C Van Gogh and 
Expressionism 3cr 

In tribute to the fall 1984 exhibition 

at New York's Metropolitan Museum, 
“Van Gogh at Arles,” this course focuses 
on the development of Van Gogh's paint- 
ing and his contribution to twentieth 
century art. Discusses the impressionist 
aesthetic, departures from it in the 
works of Gauguin, Van Gogh and 
Cezanne, and the role of artists such 

as Edvard Munch and Van Gogh in the 
formation of the Fauves in France, Die 
Brucke in Germany and later art in the 
United States. The course of modern art 
was largely determined by proto- 
expressionists like Van Gogh who used 
color as an expressive device and often 
made use of distortion in order to in- 
tensify feelings and ideas. 

CSB372-C Culture, Society & Art 3cr 
The social world, the historical time, 
and the cultural milieu are all present 
in the work of art. Does the work reveal 
them in any way? Can the work be ful- 
ly understood and accurately interpreted 
without them? How relevant is the 
study of the broader social context of 

CSC200 World Literature 3cr 

Explores the sources of culture through 
a study of some of the literary master- 
pieces of the past. Places in perspective 
contemporary modes of thought and 

CSC2XX History of the Performing Arts 

Surveys the development of theater and 
performing arts from primitive rites and 
rituals to contemporary performance 
art. LF$10. 


AD329-C Freehand Drawing for 
Designers and Architects 3cr 

Focuses on naturalistic freehand draw- 
ing as a means for the architect, urban 
planner, designer, and illustrator to 
analyze structure, Composition, and 
form. Thistles, peppers, pomegranates, 
and old shoes are among objects 

AD4XX-C Designing & Planning Cities 
of the Future 3cr 

Examining architecture and city plann- 
ing visions for the future of our cities. 
What we must do to make our cities 
more humane and habitable places to 
live. An investigation of what is being 
done and what is being proposed. 

CP100-S Color Studio 3cr 

Explores the phenomena of color as a 
means of expression. Analyzes percep- 
tions of color and critiques the use of 
color in 2D compositions. 

CP101-C Design Seminar 3cr 

Develops broad understanding of 
fundamentals of design, visual percep- 
tion and communication. Attention to 
research, process, problem solving and 
“visual language.” 

DE201-S Calligraphy 3cr 

A first study of the elegant 15th century 
humanistic hand known as the 
Cancerllerescha Corsiva. The alphabet 
used in the course is an extension of 
the work of such 15th century writing 
masters as Arrighi, Tagliente, Palatino, 
Mercator and Yciar. 

DE212-S Two-Dimensional Design 3cr 
Problem solving as an approach to the 
2-D design process. An introduction to 
the techniques of research, idea genera- 
tion and evaluation, development and 
communication. Continued attention to 
craft, skill development and material 
application expected. 

DE224-S Conceptual Drawing 3cr 
Considers how to mentally and 
physically visualize concepts. Stresses 
drawing and keeping a sketch pad. 

DE2XX-S Basic Woodshop Tools & 
Techniques 3cr 

Instruction in hand and machine tool 
techniques specific to the construction 
of wood forms, either conceptual or 
functional. Half of the course will be 
devoted to machine tool techniques and 
their practice, the other half to hand 
tool skills, techniques, and practice. Two 
projects, conceptual or functional, will 
be required to complete the course. 

DE309-C Computers & Visual 
Communication 3cr 

Surveys major topics related to com- 
puters and graphics professionals; 
topics include history, technical 
background & transcending jargon, con- 
sumer skills, educational software, A/V 
presentation techniques, fine arts, 
teletext & videodisks, the animation 
process & future trends. 

DE310X-C Using Computer Graphics 
Software 3cr 

A “hands-on” course for students to ex- 
plore the making of graphic art using 
the computer to generate, modify, 
enhance or retouch images. Students 
are encouraged to use auxilliary equip- 
ment with the computer, and to experi- 
ment with various ways that the com- 
puter can be used in the generation of 
projects. Prerequisite: DE309 or 
equivalent experience. 

DE31X-S Designing and Developing 
Artists’ Spaces 3cr 

An analytical and hands-on approach to 
the design and development of artists’ 
live/work spaces. Covers choosing site, 
ascertaining building suitability, security, 
plumbing, heat, etc. Meets one evening 
per week for first half of semester and 
then weekends only for the second half 
at site to be developed. (Practicum Site: 
Peddocks Island: Site for this semester is 
a building on Peddocks Island in Boston 
Harbor. Participants completing the 
project will have access to the studio 
space for the summer of 1985.) 

DE354-C Interior Architecture 3cr 
Varied architectural spaces and styles 
are studied with the end result being 
the design and re-design of space in 
2-dimensional or 3-dimensional presen- 
tational form. 

DE360-C Typography Lab 3cr 
Professional use of typography as a 
graphic image. Exposure to a variety of 
foundry type, and to printing on proof- 
ing presses. Practice in setting and 
printing type, images and in integrating 
typography with other graphic arts. 
Introduction to the history of the writ- 
ten image and typography through 
slides and discussion. Introduction to 
photo headlines and current word 

DE391-C Rendering (Architectural) 3cr 
Architectural rendering of interior and 
exterior views of the built environment 
for students of architecture, interior 
design and illustration. Students will 
work with black and white and colored 
media to produce renderings from ac- 
tual sites, photographs or plans. 
Perspective asonometric techniques will 
be discussed. 

DE409-C Programming Computer 
Graphics 3cr 

Hands-on experience with graphics pro- 
gramming on microcomputers. Tech- 
niques of graphics image creation & 
animation using Apple Computers plus 
special graphics devices. Languages 
used include Applesoft-Basic, Disk 
Operating System (DOS) and a variety 
of special software systems for artists/ 
designers. For students with no prior 
programming experience. Prerequisite: 
None, but students are advised to take 
DE309 prior to or concurrently with 

DE410-C Programming Computer 
Graphics II 3cr 

A workshop for designing & writing 
graphics programs, with emphasis on 
producing innovative visual imagery. 
Designed for the graphics programmer 
who wishes to experiment with a varie- 
ty of techniques. Topics include menu 
systems, graphics data storage & retriev- 
al, coordinate transformations & use of 
machine-level routines for special effects. 
Uses Apple Micro-Computers with 
special graphics hardware & software 
systems. Prerequisites: DE409 or its 
equivalent; student should be proficient 
in at least one user language (Basic, 
Fortran, etc.). 

DE459-C Marketing 3cr 

A lecture discussion course designed to 
introduce the student to the basic prin- 
ciples of marketing and all its related 
activities. The nature of marketing, the 
cause and effect of human behavior on 
the market, product development and 
policies, management, decision-making, 
legal aspects, pricing, distribution and 
research are discussed. Case study 
method is used as part of the analysis 

DE4XX-C Programming Interactive 
Graphics 3cr 

A seminar for intermediate programm- 
ing students who wish to develop their 
own interactive graphics programs. Both 
stylistic and technical issues are 

covered. A good working knowledge of 
BASIC is a pre-requisite, as well as the 
desire to pursue a project of your own 

FD223-C Introduction to Fashion 3cr 
Explores man’s continuing fascination 
with the adornment of his body and his 
expression of self through clothing. 
Uses slides, actual historic clothing and 
field trips to exhibits related to fashion 
theory. Stresses fashion as an art form 
and source of inspiration both for 
fashion design and theatrical design, 
with special emphasis on the 20th cen- 
tury. Students design in 2-dimensional 
form using the sources explored in the 
course—from ancient to futuristic. 

Schedules, faculty, and lab fee amounts are on pages 8 & 9. 

GD220-C Graphic Design I 3cr 
Introduction to graphic concepts and 
their creative development as specific, 
visual communication. Emphasis on 
projects for real clients and competitors. 

GD301-C Visual Communication for 
Designers 3cr 

A study in visual perception in com- 
munication. Analyzes the human condi- 
tion in its response to symbols and 
signs (semiotics) and their use in the 
marketplace. Deals with the foundation 
of imagery, from its history to applica- 
tion and its use as an affective and 
important component to advertising 
programs, package design, corporate 
identity and all forms of communica- 

GD311-C Graphic Design II 3cr 
Introduction to comprehensive visual 
design planning and image articulation 
approach through a set of given prob- 
lem definitions with stated objectives. 
The character of problem definitions 
discussed and methods of analysis and 
conversion to graphic teams pertinent to 
an individual approach explored. Com- 
prehensive images formed, refined, and 
criticized in discussion group and full 
class formats. 

GD351-C Production and Layout 3cr 
Preparation of mechanicals and the 
development of layout concepts empha- 
sizing the integration of typography and 
visual imagery. Through class problems, 
lectures, demonstrations, and field trips 
the student considers alternatives in the 
preparation of camera ready art, typo- 
graphy, uses of illustrations and 
photography, copyfitting and printing 

GD420-C Graphic Design Portfolio 3cr 
Structured for senior graphic design 
majors for the preparation of a portfolio 
based on personal strengths and in- 
terests, professional standards, and 
postgraduate objectives. Student pro- 
duces and assembles a portfolio with 
regular review and guidance of the in- 
structor as well as that of professional 
design critics. 

[D223-C Introduction to Industrial 
Design 3cr 

Introduces the design process to expose 
the student to the problem solving 
techniques utilized in industrial design. 
Explores the tasks required for research, 
preliminary concept sketching, design 
refinement, presentation, and fabrica- 
tion possibilities. The use of media and 
drawing techniques, and basic scale 
model making is introduced. 

ID4XX-S Industrial Design Presentation 

In depth study of several product il- 
lustration and presentation styles. Many 
different drawing and rendering media 
used to give the student broader skills 
in product design presentation. 

IL220-S Introduction to Illustration 3cr 
Introduction to professional illustration, 
with emphasis on basic ideas, tech- 
nique, media and skill development. 
Refinement of drawing, media, a story 
interpretation. Rough drawings, inter- 
mediate sketches, and finished illustra- 
tions for editorial books, advertising, 
television/films. Story boards, drawings 
produced in stages by critique method. 

IL323-S Cartooning 3cr 

After initial required experiences in 
techniques and design, students 
develop in areas of their choice. 
Although principally a workshop, in- 
cludes discussions on outstanding car- 
toonists in the past and present. 

IL324-S Introduction to Medical 
Illustration 3cr 

Stresses the discipline of precise 
realistic drawing from accurate observa- 
tion. Uses fine pen and ink, watercolor, 
half-tone and dry brush techniques to 
produce scientific renderings incor- 
porating the principles of good design, 
texture and composition. Bring tracing 
paper, a Crow Quill pen, black drawing 
ink, and Strathmore smooth 2-ply paper 
to first class. 

IL3XX-S Introduction to Air-brush 3cr 
Introduces the techniques and 
mechanics of the air-brush, concen- 
trating primarily on illustrative and 
graphic images. 

IL412-C Illustrating Children’s Books 

Deals with all aspects of illustrating 
children’s books. Students gain practical 
experience in the various stages of book 
design, from initial conceptualization to 
the finished book. Explores a variety of 
media and techniques. 

Media & 

Performing Arts 

FM180-S Filmmaking I 3cr 

Beginning survey of many uses in 
motion pictures, from art to commerce. 
Hands-on production experience with 
basic equipment and an opportunity to 
analyze many different types of films 
from the production point of view. In- 
cludes a strong emphasis on the use of 
film as a fine-art medium and its rela- 
tionship to the avant gardes of painting, 
poetry and music. 

FM278-S Filmmaking II 3cr 

Focuses on the use and operation of 
filmmaker’s tools and their relationship 
to different uses and styles of film. 
Students have a choice of exercises to 
pursue, and may try out different 
equipment and guages of film, in- 
cluding Super-8, silent and sound 
cameras and editing equipment, 16mm 
silent and no-synch sound cameras and 
recorders. Basic optics, rephotography, 
and processes used in the film industry 
are discussed. 

FM382-S Animation (Film Graphics) 3cr 
Part One involves instruction in four 
sets of techniques: event and sculpture 
animation; rotoscoping; sequential art- 
work using flipbooks, drawn and photo 
cutouts, acetate cels; camera-intensive 
animation with modular and collage 
elements, granular materials, oil media 
on glass. Part Two is a film project pur- 
sued by each student, individually or in 
a production team. 

MP201-S Introduction to Television 3cr 
Looks critically at television while 
teaching students the fundamentals of 
production. Class looks at videotapes, 
talks about television and art, and prac- 
tices video production skills. Each stu- 
dent makes videotapes in a series of 
short exercises as well as a major final 
project. Students also view selected TV 
broadcasts at home and read short 
critical writings. 

MP4XX-S Video and Performance as 
Language System 3cr 

A seven day workshop consisting of 

a series of lectures, exercise sessions, 
as well as a set of production and 
critique sessions. Emphasizes a reactive 
or conversational approach to art mak- 
ing. Slide lectures discuss the develop- 
ment of sculpture related art systems 
from minimal to narrative during the 
period ranging from the late 1960's to 
the present. Emphasizes historical and 
contextual relationships to examples of 
video and performance art. Group 
and/or individual projects will be 

PH100-S Photography I 3cr 

A beginning course for students with 
an interest in creative work and study 
in black and white photography. 
Teaches exposure controls, camera 
operation and rudimentary film 
development and printing. 

PH268 Photography II 3cr 

For students who desire to learn the 
fundamentals of creative photography. 
Introduces principles of optics, cameras, 
films, photographic chemistry and 
materials. Continuous work and ad- 
vancement through creative assignments 
in photographing, processing, printing, 
and criticism. 

PH471-S Color Photography I 3cr 
Provides the photographer with the 
fundamentals of color processing and 
printing. Concentrates on technical 
skills and discipline of color processing 
which supplement the practice of using 
color photography as a means of per- 
sonal expression. 

Fine Arts 2D 

CP100-S Color Studio 3cr 

Explores the phenomena of color as a 
means of expression. Perceptions of col- 
or analyzed. Critique of the use of color 
in 2D compositions. 

CP120-S Drawing Studio 3cr 
Emphasizes drawing as a primary visual 
language related to all areas of visual 
communications. Gives equal weight to 
techniques and traditions in drawing 
(form) as well as to the development of 
strong supportive concepts for drawing 

FA100-S Painting 3cr 

Introduction to painting using oil as a 
basic medium; traditional methods and 
familiarization of materials through lec- 
tures and direct application; observa- 
tional approach based on still life. 

FA103-S Watercolor 3cr 

Student’s technical knowledge of water- 
color as a medium developed through 
involvement with traditional and con- 
temporary art concerns. 

FA202-S Life Drawing 3cr 

Drawing from the figure to develop 
accuracy of representation, variety, sure- 
ness of technique, and integration of 
anatomical knowledge. 

FA221-S Renaissance Painting 
Techniques 3cr 

Studies the process of making luminous 
painting in the style of Flemish masters. 
Students learn underpainting on a 
gesso ground, and the Renaissance 
method of applying alternate layers of 
egg tempera and oil glazes. 

FA359-S Life Drawing & Anatomy 3cr 
Study of human anatomy practical to 
the artist. Each class divided between 
lecture and drawing the model. Empha- 
sizes the study of skeletal structure with 
an introduction to musculature. 

FA370-S Imaginative Drawing 3cr 
Covers a broad spectrum of drawing 
from rendering to the abstract 
manipulation of the two-dimensional 
surface. Individual and class critiques 
are held periodically, with examples of 
difference in approach given, both 
historical and contemporary. Students 
are encouraged to develop their own 
individual styles. 

FA3XX-S Portrait Drawing 3cr 
Considers how the masters have 
approached their subjects. Studies 
structure, anatomy, external features of 
the head. Uses photographs & models 
representing a wide range of facial 


FA42X-S Autobiographical Drawing 3cr 
For people at all levels of drawing abili- 
ty. Students explore unconventional ap- 
proaches to drawing, focusing on 
themselves and their life experiences as 
subjects for drawing problems. Em- 
vhasizes expression, rather than 
developing skill, however assistance is 
available for those who need it. 

FA47X-S Papermaking for Painters & 
Printmakers 3cr 

Students learn basic stages of making 
paper by hand as well as creating an 
intaglio or relief plate from paper—from 
a flat surface to a 3-dimensionl surface. 
The course offers the student free range 
to do monotypes on a paper surface, as 
well as collagraph possibilities for 
edition printing. 

PM100-S Introduction to Printmaking 

An introduction to basic Printmaking 
techniques through an experimental and 
empirical approach to the various 
graphic media. The visual structure of 
images will be investigated using 
printed forms. 

PM161-S Introduction to Etching 3cr 
Disciplined and thorough presentation 
of basic skills in black and white etch- 
ing. Experiments empahsized during 
process as well as orderly approach and 
superior craftsmanship, includes 
preparation of tools, print procedure 
and demonstrations in color printing. 

PM261-S Beginning Lithography and 
Relief Prints 3cr 

A thorough, disciplined and structured 
approach to the drawing and printing of 
black and white lithographs and various 
relief printing techniques including 
color woodcut, etc. Workshop situation 
with lecture demonstrations plus super- 
vised studio work time. Emphasis on 
mastering technique and developing 

a personal aesthetic. 

PM4XX-S Alternative Photographic 
Printmaking 3cr 

Students learn how to work with 
graphic arts film and how to make their 
own light-sensitive emulsion for paper 
or cloth. Processes covered include 
Cyanotype, brown printing, casein, & 
gum bichromate printing, magazine lifts 
& transfers, hand-coloring & toning 
photographs, Kwik printing, liquid light 
and Electographics. No prior knowledge 
of photography is necessary. 

Fine Arts 3D 

CER201-S Ceramics: Basic 3cr 
Introduces students to a wide variety of 
handbuilding techniques, glazing and 
kiln firing. Slide lectures, demonstra- 
tions and critiques inclusive 

CER203-S Ceramics: Wheelworking 3cr 
Development of personalized throwing 
skills, orientation of designer and 
sculptor, and an aesthetic perspective 
centered primarily around vessel- 
making. Prerequisite: CER101, CER201 
or by permission of instructor. 

CER3XX-S Ceramic Materials: Clays & 
Glazes 3cr 

Emphasizes practical usages to solve 
daily studio problems. Discusses bodies, 
slips, and glazes. Presents chemical 
analysis and provides printed informa- 
tion for various temperature ranges. 
Prerequisite: basic ceramics course or 
permission of instructor. LF$15 

Course Descriptions Continue 
on Page 11 

Give Your Friends Some Credit 
Too! See page 2. 


All courses are 3-credit unless 
otherwise marked. Courses 
numbered in the 100-299 
series may be taken for 
undergraduate credit. The 
300-499 series may be taken 
for either undergraduate or 
graduate credit. The 500-599 
series may be taken for 
graduate credit only. 

S —Studio course 

C —Critique or Lecture/ 
Discussion Course 

LF$—Lab Fee Amount 

Additional Daytime Courses 
In addition to the daytime courses on 
this schedule, many regular day pro- 
gram courses are available to continuing 
edcuation students. These courses begin 
January 16. Register as soon as possible. 
See page 6. 

Art Education 


4:15-7:15pm alternate Mondays 
beginning Jan21: 

e AE500-CMZ Graduate Seminar 

5:30-8:30pm Mondays Jan21-May20: 
e AE510-CMZ Research Methods & 
Techniques Richman 


6:30-9:30pm Tu Jan22-M. : 
e AE4X%X ihe Bake and Viswel 

Intelligence Buscaglia 

Critical Studies 

6:30-9:30pm Mondays Jan21-May20: 
¢ CSA100-CM Contemporary Art 

Compton LF$4 

CSA309-CM Art of the Ancient 

Americas Doucette 

6:30-9:30pm Tuesdays Jan22-May14: 
¢ CSA277-CT Baroque and Rococo Art 
° CSC338-CT A History of the 
Performing Arts Williams LF$10 


6:30-9:30pm Mondays Jan21-May20: 
¢ DE409-CM Programming Computer 
Graphics Graber LF$50 
¢ DE459-CM Marketing Burke LF$8 
¢ GD220-CM Graphic Design I 
Orlando-Vaughan LF$15 
¢ GD351-CM Production & Layout 
Schwalb LF$15 (first class Jan28) 

6:30-10pm Mondays Jan21-May20 
& Saturday Mar30 9am-5pm: 

¢ AD329-SM Freehand Drawing for 
Designers and Architects 
Zerner LF$15 

¢ DE201-SM Calligraphy I Cataldo 

¢ DE212-SM Two-Dimensional Design 
Hamilton LF$12 

¢ IL3XX-SM Introduction to Air-Brush 
Fiedor LF$10 

6:39-9:30pm Tuesdays Jan22-May14 
and weekends by arrangement, see 

¢ DE31X-STZ Designing & Developing 
Artists’ Studio Spaces: Peddock’s 
Island Landsmark/Powell LF$15 

6:30-9:30pm Tuesdays Jan22-May14: 

¢ AD4XX-CT Designing & Planning 
Cities of the Future Goodman LF$8 
(first class Jan29) 

© DE4XX-CT Programming Interactive 
Graphics Nolan LF$50 

¢ DE410-CT Programming Computer 
Graphics II To Be Announced LF$50 

¢ FD223-CT Introduction to Fashion 
O’Hara LF$20 

° GD301-CT Visual Communication for 
Designers Schwalb LF$15 (first class 

6:30-10pm Tuesdays Jan22-May14 
& Saturday Apr26 9am-5pm: 
¢ GD420-CT Graphic Design Portfolio 
Gowan LF$20 
¢ IL323-ST Cartooning Mahoney LF$5 
¢ IL324-ST Medical Illustration Keene 

Media & 

Performing Arts 

6:30-10pm Mondays Jan21-May20 
& Saturday Mar30 9am-5pm: 

¢ FM278-SM Filmmaking II Studio 
Sugarman LF$40 

¢ PH471-SM Color Photography 
Harrigan LF$50 

6:30-10pm Tuesdays Jan22-May14 
& Saturday Apr20 9am-5pm: 

¢ FM180-ST Filmmaking I Solomon 

¢ PH100-ST Photography I Laurenson 

Fine Arts 2D 

9am-1:30pm Mondays Jan21-Mayl3: 
¢ FA202-SMA Life Drawing Kuegel 

6:30-10pm Mondays Jan21-May20 
& Saturday Mar30 9am-5pm: 
¢ CP120-SM Drawing Studio Dunn 
¢ FA103-SM Watercolor Nimmer 
¢ FA202-SM Life Drawing Rahilly LF$25 
° FA42X-SM Autobiographical Drawing 
Moss LF$20 
¢ PM261-SM Beginning Lithography & 
Relief Prints Rosenberg LF$30 

9am-1:30pm Tuesdays Jan22-May14: 
¢ FA3XX-STA Portrait Drawing 
Wilson-Rae LF$25 

6:30-10pm Tuesdays Jan22-May14 
& Saturday Apr20 9am-5pm: 

¢ CP100-ST Color Studio Anderson 

¢ FA100-ST Painting I Trachtman LF$15 

¢ FA359-ST Life Drawing/Anatomy 
Saberi LF$20 

© FA370-ST Imaginative Drawing 
McFarlane LF$20 

* PM100-ST Introduction to 
Printmaking Siebel LF$20 

Fine Arts 3D 

6:30-10pm Mondays Jan21-May20 
Saturday Mar30 9am-5pm: 

* CER201-SM Basic Ceramics Studio 
Longacre LF$35 

* GL22X-SM Introduction to Sculptural 
Glass Schroder LF$85 

* SC201-SM Foundry Weisman LF$50 

6:30-10pm Tuesdays Jan22-May14 
& Saturday Apr20 9am-5pm: 

* CER3XX-ST Ceramic Materials: Clays 
& Glazes Baymore LF$35 

* SC100-ST Sculpture Studio Chapper 

* SC253-ST Welding Couch LF$50 





6:30-9:30pm Wednesdays Jan23- 
A History of Goals and 
Methods of Art Education 
Korzenik LF$10 

6:30-9:30pm Wedn 
CSC200-CW World Literature 

6:30-9:30pm Wednesdays Jan23-May15: 

CP101-CW Design Seminar Barratta 

DE309-CW Computers & Visual 
Communication To Be Announced 

DE360-CW Typography To Be 
Announced LF$10 

» DE409-CW Programming Computer 

Graphics Graber LF$50 

GD351-CW Production and Layout 
Techniques Schafer LF$10 

1D223-CW Introduction to Industrial 
Design Keohan LF$25 

6:30-10pm Wednesdays Jan23-May15 
& Saturday Apr27 9am-5pm: 
CP100-SW Color Studio LaCasse 

1L220-SW Introduction to Illustration 
Bourke LF$5 

6:30-10pm Wednesdays Jan23-May15 
& Saturday Apr27 9am-5pm: 
PH268-SW Photography II Cataldo 

Film Society Screenings 7:30pm 
Wednesdays, Longwood C9, free to 
anyone with a MassArt ID 

_ 9am-1:30pm Wednesdays Jan23-Mayl5: 

CP100-SWA Color Studio Peterson 

6:30-10pm Wednesdays Jan23-May15 
& Saturday Apr27 9am-5pm: 
CP120-SW Drawing Studio Filiurin 

CP120-SW Drawing Studio McCarthy 

FA100-SW Painting I Arch LF$15 
FA202-SW Life Drawing Kelleher 

FA46X-SW Papermaking for Painters/ 
Printmakers Buell LF$40 

PM4XX-S Alternative Photographic 

) Printmaking Blacklow LF$45 

6:30-10pm Wednesdays Jan23-Mar20: 
NC001-SWZ Mural & Sign Painting 
Alewitz Non-Credit See p.10. 

6:30-10pm Wednesdays Jan23-May15 
& Saturday Apr27 9am-5pm: 
CER203-SW Wheelworking Aleo 

FIB345-SW Experimental Fibers 
Workshop Licea-Kane LF$40 

6:30-9:30pm Wednesdays Feb6-Mar24: 

NC003-SWZ Making Gourmet 

Cookware Powell Non-Credit See p.10. 



6:30-9:30pm Thursdays Jan24-May16: 
© CSA4XX-CH Van Gogh & 
Expressionism Taynton LF$4 
¢ CSB372-CH Culture, Society and Art 

6:30-9:30pm Thursdays Jan24-Mayl6: 

¢ DE354-CH Interior Architecture To Be 

¢ DE310-CH Using Computer Graphics 
Software To Be Announced LF$50 

¢ GD220-CH Graphic Design I Regan 

¢ GD311-CH Graphic Design II Briggs 

e 11412-CH Illustrating Children’s 
Books Steinmetz 

e ID4XX-CH Industrial Design 
Presentation Loose 

6:30-10pm Thursdays Jan24-May16 
& Saturday May4 9am-5pm: 

¢ DE2XX-SH Basic Woodshop Tools 
& Techniques Battisto LF$15 

¢ DE224-SH Conceptual Drawing 
Bourke LF$5 

¢ DE391-SH Rendering (Architectural) 

6:30-10pm Thursdays Jan24-May16 
Saturday May4 9am-5pm: 

¢ FM382-SH Animation Casey $35 

¢ MP201-SH Introduction to Television 
Grabill LF$40 

6:30-10pm Thursdays Jan24-May 16 
& Saturday May4 9am-5pm: 

e CP120-SH Drawing Studio Monafo 

¢ FA100-SH Painting I Chase LF$15 

e FA202-SH Life Drawing Anderson 

e FA221-SH Renaissance Painting 
Techniques Small LF$20 

e FA3XX-SH Portrait Drawing McCluney 

¢ PM161-SH Introduction to Etching 
DuToit LF$20 

6:30-10pm Thursdays Jan24-May16 
& Saturday May4 9am-5pm: 
¢ GL2XX-SH Contemporary 
Windowmaking Trompetter LF$35 
© MTL211-SH Metals (Jewelry) Beer 


Special Schedules 

Meeting times by arrangement: 

© AE477. Museum Internship 

¢ AE531-CZ Administrative Internship 

* Saturday Studios for High School, 
Junior High, Elementary School 
Students Saturdays March 2 to May 4 
(no class Mar23 & Apr6) See p.11. 

¢ Art & Life of Italy Tour March 8-21. 
See p.10. 

9am-5pm Feb23&24 & Mar10: 
¢ NC002-Z 3-Day Advanced 

Photography Workshop Enos 

Non-Credit See p.10. 

9am-6pm Jan6-12: 
e MP4XX-SZ Video Performance As a 
Language System Fried 


For Continuin 
Education Students: 


Registration begins January 2. Walk-in, 
mail-in, phone-in. Weekdays 9am-7pm, 
Tower Building, 6th floor, room 655, 

621 Huntington Avenue. Call 731-0275 
(or 232-1555, ext. 339). 

Open House, Sunday January 6, 1-3pm, 
Tower Building, 621 Huntington Avenue. 
Meet faculty, register in person. Advis- 
ing, refreshments, demonstrations. See 
page 2. 

Last chance to Register for continuing 
education and day program courses 
without a late fee, Thursday, January 10. 
Martin Luther King Day, Monday, 
January 14. College is closed. 

Day Program Courses Begin Wednes- 
day, January 16. 

Continuing Education Courses begin 
Monday, January 21. 

Photo IDs are made or updated January 
21-24 and 28-31, 5-8pm, at the Security 
Office in the Gym Building. 


Washington's Birthday, Monday, 
February 18. No classes. College is 


Evacuation Day, Monday, March 18. No 
classes. College is closed. 

Patriot's Day, Monday, April 15. No 
classes. College is closed. 


Course Evaluations are distributed and 
collected, week of May 13. 

Last Day of Classes, Monday, May 20. 

For M.FA., M.S., Teaching 
Certification, Design 
Certificate, and Part-Time 
B.EA. Candidates: 

Students accepted and enrolled in these 
programs must meet with their program 
coordinator or faculty advisor and com- 
plete the registration process within 
special designated periods. Registrations 
will not be accepted without the signa- 
ture of the coordinator or advisor, and 
students registering after deadlines will 
be charged a $25 late fee. Call the 
following numbers as soon as possible 
for an appointment with your coor- 
dinator or advisor: M.F.A.—Continuing 
Education Office, 731-0275; M.S. and 
Teaching Certification—Art Education 
Office, 232-1555, ext. 411; Design 
Certificate—Design Office, 232-1555, 

ext. 345; Part-Time B.F.A.—Critical 
Studies Office, 232-1555, ext. 314. 

10811 Special 

NC001 Mural & Signpainting 

January 23 to March 20 
Non-credit workshop on creating 
murals, billboards, and super graphics. 
How to work large and fast. Covers 
skills useful to fine artists as well as 
signpainters. Emphasizes “tricks of the 
trade.” Classes will include demonstra- 
tions, slide presentations, and hands-on 
work. Participants will complete a pro- 
fessional quality mural in the Boston 
area. Bring photos or examples of your 
work to the first class. 

Instructor: Mike Alewitz 

Schedule: 10 Wednesdays, 6-10pm, 
January 23 to March 20. 

Costs: $57 Special Program Fee, $15 Lab 
Fee, and $22 Registration Fee (once 

Registration: Register for NCO01 on the 
form on page 15. Deadline is January 17. 

NC003 Making Gourmet 

February 6 to April 24 

Direct conceptualization and fabrication 
of unique metal utensils designed by 
and for the participants. Covers hollow 
forming techniques as well as forging 
and riveting. Utensils to be discussed 
include spatulas, meringue bowls, saute 
pans, chafing dishes, tea kettles, ladles, 
and colanders. Bring to the first class a 
kitchen utensil you like and, if you have 
them, a large pliers and wooden mallet. 
Lab Fee will cover minimum materials 
but some students may wish to pur- 
chase additional materials. Students are 
expected to complete several utensils. 
Instructor: John Powell 

Schedule: 12 Wednesdays, 6:30-9:30pm, 
February 6 to April 24. 

Costs: $80 Special Program Fee, $30 Lab 
Fee, $22 Registration Fee (once only). 
Registration: Register for NC003 on the 
form on page 15. 

NC002 Three-Day Advanced 
Photography Workshop 
with Chris Enos 

February 23, 24, March 10 

Non-credit workshop designed to assist 
students in their individual photo- 
graphic directions. In the first sessions, 
a Saturday and a Sunday, Chris Enos 
will present and discuss issues to 
establish the context of the workshop. 
This will include a slide presentation 
focusing on contemporary issues in 
photography in the United States and a 
discussion of each participant’s portfolio 
in whatever context that person desires. 
Two weeks later Chris Enos will critique 
each participant’s work done since the 
first weekend. Participants should bring 
enough work to show the directions 
their work has taken to this point. They 
should also be prepared to discuss why 
they photograph and where they wish 
their work to go from here. 

Schedule: 9am to 5pm, Saturday 
February 23, Sunday February 24, and 
Saturday March 10. On the first day, 
bring 15-20 photographs representing 
your work to date. Also, bring your 
lunch, or plan to go out for it. 
Location: Photography Department 
area, Longwood Building, 364 Brookline 

Costs: $60 Special Program Fee, $22 
Registration Fee (once only). Participants 
who don't have but wish access to the 
MassArt photo lab during the workshop 
should also pay a $15 lab fee. 
Registration: Register for NC002 on the 
form on page 15. 

Art & Life of Italy Tour 
with Jean O’Hara 
March 8-21 

Jean O'Hara, Instructor at Massa- 
chusetts College of Art will lead a tour 
to explore art and Italian life, visiting 
Rome, Florence, Assisi, Venice and 
Milan. This includes round trip air 
transportation Boston to Rome and 
Milan to Boston via scheduled airline; 
airport transfers and transportation in 
Italy; transportation in Italy between 
cities by private motorcoach; accomo- 
dations for 12 nights in twin bedded 
rooms with private bath or shower 

(3 nights in Rome, 3 nights in Florence, 
1 night in Assisi, 3 nights in Venice and 
2 nights in Milan); continental breakfast 
daily at the hotels; half-day sightseeing 
tours in Rome, Florence, Venice and 
Milan and visits when traveling be- 
tween cities to Perugia, Padua, and 

Costs: $1,549 per person double 
occupancy plus departure tax of $3. 
(Prices may be subject to, change.) 
Space is limited to 20 persons. Deposit 
of $50 can be sent to Jean O'Hara, 

2 Leonard Ave., Cambridge, MA 02139 
or for information call 547-0678. Make 
check payable to: Crimson Travel 

All travel arrangements are through 
Crimson Travel Service. Undergraduate 
or graduate credit through MassArt may 
be arranged on an independent study 
basis. Consult Jean O'Hara. 


Saturday Studios for High 
School, Junior High, and 
Elementary School Students 

Drawing and Oil Painting 

A studio class emphasizing the relation- 
ship between painting and drawing. 
(Junior High School, High School) 

Advanced Drawing and Painting 
Studio for more experienced students. 
(High School) 

Life Drawing 

Understand the human figure through 
quick action drawing, anatomical and 
compositional studies. A wide variety of 
materials will be used. (High School) 


Narrative drawing using visual sequences 
to develop visual stories. (Junior High 
School, High School) 

Airborne Art 

Creating three dimensional artforms 
that glide, hang, float and fly. (Junior 
High School, High School) 

New Horizons in Art 

Guided tours through selected 
museums including the Museum of 
Fine Arts. An enjoyable way to learn 
more about art. 

Drawing and Painting 

Hands on studio experiences, visits 
with artists, museum trips, films and 
slides introduce how artists use painting 
and drawing. (Elementary & Junior 

The Saturday Studios Program is 
designed and staffed by the college's 
Art Education Department to provide 
art courses to young people. These non- 
credit courses are open to all interested 
students regardless of their level of 
experience in art. There are no pre- 

Description of the Studios 

Formulating ideas, handling materials, 
and defining and achieving one’s inten- 
tions are the focus. Students use a 
variety of materials and techniques in- 
cluding drawing, painting, printmaking, 
and some sculpture. Emphasis is placed 
on developing observation and imagina- 
tion. Students are also encouraged to 
deal with their individual responses 
and interpretations. The instructors take 
into consideration each student's level of 
experience in art; therefore the content 
of each studio may vary depending on 
the needs of the individuals in the 

Schedule: Saturday, 9:30am to noon, 

March 2 to May 4 (no class March 23 
and April 6). 

Fee: $45 covers instruction and 

materials. Some scholarships are available. 

Registration Deadline: February 22. 
Complete the Saturday Studios form 
below and mail with $45 payment to: 
Saturday Studios, Art Education 

Massachusetts College of Art 

621 Huntington Ave. 

Boston, MA 02115 

If you have any questions, call the Art 
Education Department 232-1555, ext. 411. 

Saturday Studios ’85 (Return this form to Department of Art Education) 

Student’s Name Grade Age 
Address Phone No. 

Name & Town of Student’s School 


Name of Student’s Art Teacher or School Principal 


Signature of Student’s Parent or Guardian indicating the student has permission to 
attend the Studios Program and authorizing, in the event of an emergency, medical 
treatment of the student at either Beth Israel Hospital or Children’s Hospital. 


Parent’s signature for Life Drawing. Since Life Drawing involves the use of nude 
figures, parental consent is mandatory for enrollment in the class. 


First Studio Choice 

Second Studio Choice 

If your first studio choice is full, you will be enrolled in your second choice. 

Cooperating Institutions 

Through special arrangements, a 
number of courses are offered at arts 
institutions in the Greater Boston area 
for credit from Mass Art. Registration 
for these courses is held at the respec-. 
tive institutions. For more information 

Adaptive Environments 
621 Huntington Ave., Boston, MA 02115 
Ms. Elaine Ostroff, Director, 739-0088 

Boston Film/ Video Foundation 
1126 Boylston Street 

Boston, MA 02215 

Thomas Wylie, Director, 536-1540 

Brockton Art Museum 

Oak Street 

Brockton, MA 02401 

Ms. Catherine Mayes, Museum School 
Coordinator, 588-6000 

Brookline Arts Center 

86 Monmouth Street 
Brookline, MA 02146 

Ms. Marilyn Berliner, Director 

Cape Cod Conservatory 

RT 132, W. Barnstable, MA 02668 

Mr. Richard Casper, Executive Director 

Castle Hill/Truro Center for the Arts 
Castle Road, Truro, MA 02666 
Ms. Barbara Baker, Director, 349-3714 

DeCordova Museum School 

Sandy Pond Road, Lincoln, MA 01773 
Linda Foster, School Manager 


Institute for Media Arts 

104 Charles St. Boston, MA 02114 
Ms. Sonja Ellingson, Director 

Nantucket Island School of Design and 
the Arts 

P.O. Box 1848, Nantucket, MA 02554 
Ms. Kathy Kelm, Director, 228-9248 

Newton Arts Center 

61 Washington Pk. 

Newtonville, MA 02160 

Dr. Josephine Simon, Executive Director 

Project Community Arts Center 

141 Huron Ave., Cambridge, MA 02138 
Elise Mannella, Director 


South Shore Art Center 

103 Ripley Road, Cohasset, MA 02025 
Ms. Margaret Dillon, Director 

Worcester Craft Center 

Sr ~~ - > = 

25 Sagamore Road 

Worcester, MA 01605 

Mr. Cyrus Lipsitt, Executive Director 



Idi VS 

Credit Course Descriptions 
Continued from Page 7 

FIB345 Experimental Fiber Workshop 

Introduction to fiber as an art form 
through slide lectures of contemporary 
and historical fiberworks, and through a 
series of workshops/demonstrations 
covering various 2D and 3D construc- 
tion techniques using fibers and fabrics. 

GL2XX-S Contemporary 
Windowmaking 3cr 

Contemporary window fabricating using 
stained glass materials and methods. 

GL22X-S Sculptural Glass 3cr 
Emphasizes individual expression using 
glass as a sculptural medium. Encour- 
ages experimental approaches to glass 
fabricating, slumping and casting with 
an introduction to neon. Proper use 
and safety with shop machinery is 

MTL211-S Jewelry/Metals 3cr 
Covering techniques of simple fabrica- 
tion, construction, and forging. 

$C100-S Sculpture Studio 3cr 
Comprehensive study of sculptural 
problems and applications including 
structural, technical and environmental 
considerations. Materials include plaster, 
wire, wood, clay, etc. 

$C201-S Foundry Process in Sculpture 

Bronze and aluminum castings are 
made. Process of green sand, resin 
bonded sand and investment casting are 
done. Lost wax process includes melt 
outs and burn outs. 

SC253-S Welding 3cr 

A beginning course in the construction 
of steel sculpture produced through 
oxy-gas and arc welding. 

Albert, Joan, Photographer: B.A., St. 
Mary’s College, Notre Dame, Indiana; 
M.E.A., Massachusetts College of Art. 

Aleo, Nancy, Artist; Ceramics Studio 
Manager, Massachusetts College of Art: 
B.F.A., Massachusetts College of Art; 
M.E.A., Cranbrook Academy of Art; 
work exhibited at Pewabic Pottery, 
Rosenthal Mathildohohe Youth Prize 
Exhibition in Germany, and Clayworks 
Gallery in New York. 

Alewitz, Mike, Artist, Signpainter; 
M.F.A. Candidate, Massachusetts 
College of Art: B.EA., Massachusetts 
College of Art. 

Anderson, Paul, Artist-Lecturer, North- 
eastern University; Consultant Head of 
Color Department, Cyrk Silk Screen 
Co.: B.S.Ed., Tufts University; M.FA., 
Massachusetts College of Art; Solo exhi- 
bition, Ward-Nasse Gallery, NLY. 

Arch, Adria, Visual Artist; M.F.A. 
Candidate, Massachusetts College of 
Art: B.EA., Carnegie-Mellon University; 
M.A., University of Arizona. 

Baratta, Carla, Art Director, Doerr 
Associates: B.F.A., Massachusetts Col- 
lege of Art; Head designer & co-author 
of Foundation Design Workbook. 

Battisto, Angela, Woodworker; Wood 
Shop Manager, Massachusetts College 
of Art; Exhibit Builder, Boston 
Children’s Museum: Supervised design 
and development of garage exhibit, 
Children’s Museum; Designed and con- 
structed multi-purpose area, Japan ex- 
hibit; Contributed to design/construc- 
tion of “Death and Loss” exhibit, 
Children’s Museum. 

Baymore, John, Potter and Technical 
Ceramics Specialist: Owner, River Bend 
Pottery; Panel Chairperson, “Com- 
puters” at N.C.E.C.A. '84; Speaker, 
Computers in Education at Jersey City 
State College, 1984; Ceramics Monthly 
article, “Potters and Computers,” 1984; 
featured in National Public Radio pro- 
gram, “Occupational Health in the 
Studio,” 1984; Goodfellow Catalog, 1984; 
Goodfellow Catalog of Gifts, 1984; Kiln 
Designer for Cutter Ceramics, 1980-1981. 

Beer, Liora, Artist: B.A., Boston Univer- 
sity, Program in Artisanry; Studied at 
Parsons School of Design; Work exhi- 
bited in Germany and throughout 

Belcher, Steven, Artist; Freelance 
Delineator, Tangants Inc.: M.E.A., 
School of the Chicago Art Institute; 
Diploma, School of the Worcester Art 
Museum; Former Chairman, Foundation 
Department, N.E. School of Art and 
Design; Various individual and group 

Blacklow, Laura, Assistant Professor, 
Massachusetts College of Art and the 
Art Institute of Boston; Artist: M.F.A., 
Visual Studies Workshop, Rochester, 
New York; Massachusetts Artists Foun- 
dation Fellowship; Cambridge Arts 
Council City Arts Grant; Visiting Artist, 
Polaroid Corporation; author of forth- 
coming book on alternative photo- 
graphic printmaking. 

Bourke, Linda, Illustrator, Designer: 
B.F.A., Massachusetts College of Art; 
Author and/or illustrator of ten books, 
including A Show of Hands and It's Your 
Move; Recipient of several book awards; 
Exhibits at Nichols College, the Gutman 
Library, and The Master Eagle Gallery. 

Briggs, Thomas, Graphic Designer, 
Partner, Omnigraphics, Inc.; Assistant 
Professor of Graphic Design, 
Massachusetts College of Art: B.F.A., 
Massachusetts College of Art; M.F.A., 
Rochester Institute of Technology; 
Award of Excellence, American Institute 
of Graphic Arts (A.I.G.A.), 1981. 

Buell, Joy Dai, Papermaker/Printmaker: 
Diploma, School of the Museum of Fine 
Arts; B.S.Ed., Tufts University; B.EA., 
M.FA., Yale University School of Fine 
Arts; Won Kate-Morse Travelling 
Fellowship from Museum School, 1965; 
City Prize from the city of Salzburg for 
printmaking, 1967; Exhibited in Amster- 
dam and Salzburg, 1968; Won Phelps 
Bredan Memorial Scholarship from Yale, 

Burke, Thomas M., Professor of 
Graphic & Industrial Design, Massa- 
chusetts College of Art: B.RA., 
Massachusetts College of Art; M.Ed., 
Boston State College; Professional Free- 
Lance Designer; Visiting Professor & 
Lecturer, Blue Hills Technical Institute; 
Community College & Technical Insti- 
tute Advisory Boards; Senior Supervisor 
in Education for Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts Certified teacher, occupa- 
tional and vocational education. 

Buscaglia, Jose, Sculptor; Senior Con- 
sultant, Bolt, Beranek & Newman: B.A., 
Harvard University; M.A., University of 
Puerto Rico. 

Casey, John, Filmmaker: B.A., Man- 
hattan College; M.A., Ph.D., Fordham 
University; American Film Institute 
production grant; American Federation 
of Arts’ touring program, “Synthetic 
Movements: New Directions for 
Contemporary American Animation’; 
New England Regional Fellowship 
grant; Artists Foundation Fellowship 

Cataldo, Henry, Photographer: B.S., 
Stonehill College; B.EA., Massachusetts 
College of Art; M.F.A., Yale University; 
Work exhibited at Somerville Artist 
Grant Show, Northern Essex Communi- 
ty College, and M.LT. 

Cataldo, John, Professor of Design, 
Massachusetts College of Art: B.S.Ed., 
Massachusetts College of Art; M.A., 
Ed.D., Columbia University; A.ILG.A. 
Award, One of the 100 Best Designed 
Books in U.S.A.; Art Directors Award, 
Boston; Editor, School Arts magazine; 
author of articles and books including 
Pen Calligraphy. 

Chapper, Fran, Sculptor: M.FA., 
Massachusetts College of Art; B.E.A., 
Rhode Island School of Design; Teacher 
Certification, Boston University; 
Honors, Graduate Review, 
Massachusetts College of Art, 1983. 

Chase, Maria, Painter and Teacher, 
M.F.A. Candidate, Massachusetts Col- 
lege of Art: Diploma, Art Institute of 
Boston; B.F.A., Boston University. 

Compton, Walter, Associate Professor of 
Art History, Massachusetts College of 
Art; Painter: B.A., Northwestern 
University; M.A., Ph.D., Harvard 
University; Early Picasso, Ph.D. disserta- 
tion; One-man show: Nuclear Osiris, 
Thompson Gallery, MCA, 1984. 

Couch, Michael, Sculptor: B.FA., 
Kansas City Art Institute; M.F.A., Ohio 
State University; Work exhibited at: 
Cranbrook Academy of Art, Sculpture, 
1979; Arizona State University, Visa 
Versa, 1980; and Swain School of 

Doucette, Russell, Professor Emeritus of 
Fine Arts, Former Dean of Under- 
graduate Affairs, Massachusetts College 
of Art: A.B., M.EA., Boston University; 
Certificate in Ceramics and Sculpture, 
Central Technical College, Brisbane, 
Australia; D.Ed., University of Massa- 
chusetts, Amherst; additional study at 
the Peabody. 

Dunn, Sharon, Assistant Professor, 
Massachusetts College of Art; Artist: 
B.EA., Boston University; M.S., 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 

Du Toit, Susanna, Artist; M.F.A. 
Candidate, Massachusetts College of 
Art: B.F.A., University of Pretoria, 
South Africa. 

Enos, Chris, Artist and Teacher: M.EA., 
San Francisco Art Institute; B.A., San 
Francisco State University; NEA 
Photography Fellowship, 1981; Artists 
Foundation Grants, 1975, 1980, 1981, 
1983; Founder, Photographic Resource 
Center; Represented by Thomas Segal 

Fiedor, Gordon, Air-Brush Illustrator; 
Book Cover Designer: Studied at 
Orange Coast College and New England 
School of Art and Design; Illustration 
work commissioned by L.A. Times, 
R.C.A. Records, Freeman Press. 

Filiurin, Debra, Painter; Psycho- 
therapist: B.S., New York University, 
New York; M.A., New York University, 
Venice, Italy; Fulbright Grant, 1979, for 
Art Education & Art History. 

Goodman, Robert, Architect and Urban 
Planner: B.Arch., Massachusetts In- 
stitute of Technology; Books: After the 
Planners and The Last Entrepreneurs; 
Guggenheim Fellow. 

Gowan, Al, Associate Professor of 
Design, Coordinator, Graduate Design 
Program, Massachusetts College of Art: 
B.A., University of Missouri; M.A., 
Goddard College; Author of Nuts & 
Bolts, Cases in Public Design, 1980; 
National Endowment Design Fellowship, 
1978; National Endowment Design 
Recognition Grant described in Design 
Arts II, 1981. 

Graber, Jeffrey, Editor, S. Klein News- 
letter: B.A., Wesleyan University; M.A., 
University of Maine. 

Grabill, Vin, Video Artist: S.M.Vis.S., 
M.LT.; Artists’ Foundation award in 
video, 1981; Producer, “New Images,’ 6 
television programs for cable. 

Hamilton, Frances, Painter, Book Artist; 
Faculty at Wellesley College: B.EA., 
M.A‘, Rhode Island School of Design; 
studied at Skowhegan School of Paint- 
ing and Sculpture; Gallery Affiliations: 
Kathryn Markel, New York; Stavaridis, 
Boston; Boston Now: Figuration, ICA, 

Harrigan, Peggy, Artist, Photographer; 
Photo Lab Manager, Massachusetts 
College of Art: Diploma, Certificate, 
School of the Museum of Fine Arts; 
B.F.A, Tufts University; work exhibited 
at Cage Gallery, Alchemie Gallery, 
Boston Center for the Arts, Boston City 

Holland, John, Assistant Professor, 
Sound/Music, Massachusetts College of 
Art: Founder/Director, American Soun- 
dgroup, 1975-present; Founder/Director, 
Text-Sound Chorus, 1979-present; Com- 
puter Software Engineer, American 
Science and Engineering. 

Housen, Abigail, Coordinator, Graduate 
Art Education Program, Massachusetts 
College of Art; Researcher: Ed.D., 
Harvard Graduate School of Education; 
Ed.M., Harvard Graduate School of 
Education; B.A., Wellesley College. 

Katan, Elleda, Arts Administrator & 
Teacher, Institute for the Arts: B.A., 
Columbia University; A.B.D., Columbia 
Teacher's College. 

Keene, Sylvia Colard, Medical Illus- 
trator: B.R.A., Massachusetts College of 
Art; C.M.I., Massachusetts General 
Hospital/Harvard Medical School. 

Kelleher, Daniel, Professor of Painting, 
Massachusetts College of Art: B.RA., 
M.F.A., Syracuse University. 

Keohan, Richard, Consulting Designer, 
Richard Keohan Associates; Area Coor- 
dinator for Industrial Design, Massa- 
chusetts College of Art: B.RA., Rhode 
Island School of Design. 

Korzenik, Diana, Chairperson and 
Professor of Art Education, 
Massachusetts College of Art: B.A., 
Oberlin College; Ed.D., Harvard 
Graduate School of Education. 

Kuegel, Robert, Artist: B.F.A., 
Massachusetts College of Art; M.F.A., 
Yale University. 

LaCasse, Bernard, Painter, Designer: 
B.FR.A., Massachusetts College of Art; 
Fellow, Center for Public Design; Exhibi- 
tions: University of Massachusetts, 
Murals, Cambridge, Massachusetts, 
Project Art Center, Provincetown Art 
Museum, Wistariahurst Museum, and 
Paul Creative Arts Center, University of 
New Hampshire. 

Landsmark, Theodore, Dean of 
Graduate & Continuing Education, 
Massachusetts College of Art; 
Photographer: B.A., Yale College; M. 
Ev. D., Yale Architecture School; J.D., 
Yale Law School; he has taught in the 
Planning Department at M.LT., and 
authored a study for H.U.D. and the 
Artists’ Foundation on artists’ housing. 

Laurenson, John, Jr., Photographer; 
M.F.A. Candidate, Massachusetts 
College of Art: B.S., University of 
Massachusetts at Amherst. 

for Professional & Continuing Education Courses 

Licea-Kane, Erica, Fiber and Textile 
Artist: M.F.A., Massachusetts College of 
Art; B.E.A., Parsons School of Design; 
Fiberarts Magazine review; group shows 
at Boston Unviersity and Northeastern 

Longacre, Janna, Assistant Professor of 
Fine Arts 3D, Massachusetts College of 
Art: B.EA., Rhode Island School of 
Design; M.F.A., University of Michigan; 
Artist Foundation Fellowship Grant, 
Massachusetts Council on the Arts, 
1981; Massachusetts College of Art 
Distinguished Service Award, 1980, 
1982; Guest Writer, Craft International, 
1982; Exhibits regularly throughout 

Loose, Duane, Industrial Designer, 
Wang Laboratories: B.F.A., Brigham 
Young University; IDSA Designers 
Choice, 1983; Honover Fair Award (IF) 
for design excellence, 1983; Boston Art 
Directors’ Award for product design, 

Mahoney, John, Cartoonist: B.F.A, 
Massachusetts College of Art; M.FA. 
candidate, Instituto Allende. 

McCarthy, Wladyslawa, Artist: M.F.A., 
Yale School of Art and Architecture; 
B.S., Tufts University; Diploma, School 
of the Museum of Fine Arts. 

McCluney, Edward, Illustrator, Print- 
maker: B.A., Virginia State College; 
B.EA., Virginia State College; M.F.A., 
University of Massachusetts at Amherst; 
Ten one-man shows, 1983-84; Illustrated 
two books. 

McFarlane, Bryan, Artist-in-Residence, 
Northeastern University; Visiting 
Lecturer, Institute of Contemporary Art: 
Studied at Jamaica School of Art; 
M.F.A., B.RA., Massachusetts College 
of Art; work in collection of National 
Gallery of Jamaica; Gold, Silver and 
Bronze Winner, Jamaica Arts Festival; 
‘Finalist; Artist Foundation; work in the 
collections of Canadian and British Em- 
bassies, Bank of Boston; work in 
numerous international exhibitions. 

Monafo, Janet, Artist: B.A., Regis 
College; National Endowment for the 
Arts Grant for Painting, 1982; One-man 
show at Allan Stone Gallery, New York, 
1984; Group shows include: American 
Academy and Institute of Arts and 
Letters, New York, 1983; “Contemporary 
Portraits,” Boston University, 1983; 
Smith Museum, Springfield, Massa- 

Moss, Karen, Artist; Teacher: B.EA., 
Rhode Island School of Design; M.FA., 
Tufts University, Boston Museum Pro- 
gram; One-person show, Kathryn 
Markel Gallery, New York City, 1982; 
Work in collection of Boston Museum of 
Fine Arts; Bank America Corporation 
Collection; Finalist in painting, 
Massachusetts Council of the Arts and 

Nimmer, Dean, Associate Professor 

of Painting & Drawing, Massachusetts 
College of Art: B.RA., M.EA., Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin; Massachusetts Col- 
lege of Art Distinguished Service 
Award, 1979, 1982; Exhibits: Neilsen 
Gallery, Boston; Museum of Fine Arts, 
Boston; Institute of Contemporary Art, 
Boston; M.LT.; Harvard University; 
Work in the collections of Nielsen 
Gallery and the Metropolitan Museum. 

Nolan, Sean, Computer Graphics Pro- 
grammer and Software Author, 
Technical Educational Research Centers: 
Studied at University of Rochester and 
Massachusetts College of Art. 

O’Hara, Jean, Theatrical Costumer; 
Mask-maker/Milliner: Studied at 
Syracuse University, London Branch; 20 
years designing for Boston Opera, 
Boston Ballet, American Repertory 
Theater, etc. 

Orlando-Vaughan, Lois, Art Director: 
B.EA., Massachusetts College of Art; 
Design 25, Merit Award, Strathmore 
Graphics Gallery Award of Excellence; 
Olympic Point of Purchase Project won 
for 1984 Olympics in Los Angeles; 
NAIOP Award of Merit. 

Park, Christy, Assistant Professor, Art 
Education, Massachusetts College of 
Art: B.S., M.EA., Ph.D., Ohio State 
University; Exhibitions of photographs 
and films around the country. 

Peterson, Benjamin, Artist: A.B., North 
Carolina University; M.R.A., Hartford 
Art School, University of Hartford. 

Powell, John, Artist; M.RA. Candidate, 
Massachusetts College of Art: B.A., Col- 
lege of Idaho; One-man show at 
University of Idaho, 1982. 

Rahilly, Paul, Painter: B.S., Tufts 
University; Studied at Art Students 
League of New York; M.R.A., Massa- 
chusetts College of Art; Grant Recipient 
for Painting, Massachusetts Council for 
Arts and Humanities, 1979; Group 
shows include: “Brave New Works,” 
Boston Museum of Fine Arts, 1984; 
“Contemporary Portraits,” Boston 
University, 1982; exhibits at the Sindin 
Gallery, New York City. 

Regan, Felice, Designer, The Graphic 
Workshop: B.F.A., Massachusetts Col- 
lege of Art; Received Advertising Club 
of Boston Hatch Award, 1977; Received 
Art Director’s Club of Boston Distinctive 
Merit, 1983; Received Print Magazine 
casebooks “Best Posters,’ 1984. 

Richman, Amy, Research Fellow in 
Human Development, Harvard 
Graduate School of Education: A.B., 
Brandeis University; Ed.M., Ed.D., Har- 
vard University; Book in Progress (with 
Robert LeVine), Omwana: Infancy and 
Parenthood in an African Community to be 
published by Harvard University Press. 

Rosenberg, Rhoda, Instructor, 
Massachusetts College of Art and 
School of the Museum of Fine Arts: 
Certificate, Pennsylvania Academy of 
Fine Arts; B.A., Temple University; 
M.F.A., School of the Museum of Fine 
Arts/Tufts University; William Emlen 
European Traveling Scholarship; 
Finalist, Massachusetts Council on the 

Saberi, Mohsen, Artist: B.EA., M.FEA., 
Massachusetts College of Art; Exhibited 
throughout Asia, Europe, and America. 

Schafer, Sandy, Graphic Designer: B.S., 
University of Cincinnati; M.S.A.Ed., 
Massachusetts College of Art; Faculty, 
Radcliffe Seminars Program; Faculty, 
Harvard University Center for Lifelong 
Learning; Chairman of Board of Direc- 
tors, Cambridge Multicultural Arts 

Schroder, Henner, Artist; M.EA. Can- 
didate, Massachusetts College of Art: 
B.E.A., Massachusetts College of Art; 
Extensive shows in New England area. 

Schwalb, Susan, Visual Artist: B.F.A., 
Carnegie-Mellon University; USIA 
Travel Grant and Exhibition, 1980/1983; 
Selected collections: Fogg Art Museum; 
The MacDowell Colony; Museum of 
Modern Art, Belgrade, Yugoslavia; 
Norton Gallery and School of Art, 
West Palm Beach, Florida; Exhibited 
nationally and internationally; Who's 
Who in American Art, Who's Who of 
American Women. 

Shell, Birgit, Assistant Professor, 
Massachusetts College of Art: B.A., 
University of Munich; M.A., Harvard 
University; Ph.D., Harvard University. 

Small, David, Painter, Printmaker: 
B.EA., University of Massachusetts at 
Amherst; M.F.A., Massachusetts Col- 
lege of Art; Ernst Fuchs Summer 
Seminar in Misch Technique, Austria, 
1975; One-man shows at Handled With 
Care, Provincetown, 1984; Mills Gallery, 
1984; Boston Center for the Arts. 

Solomon, Philip, Filmmaker: B.F.A., 
Harpur College; M.F.A., Massachusetts 
College of Art; Received Artists Founda- 
tion Fellowship and New England 
Regional Fellowship, 1983. 

Steinmetz, Leon, Author, Illustrator, 
Painter: Diploma, Moscow Academy of 
Art; First Prize, Biennalle of European 
Artists and Sculptors, Latina, Italy, 1973; 
CRRT Book Award for children’s book 
Hans Clodhopper, 1975; Fellow of the 
Bread Loaf Writers’ Conference, 1976. 

Sugarman, Nancy, Filmmaker: B.A., 
Smith College; M.F.A., Massachusetts 
College of Art; Institute of Contem- 
porary Art Show, 1981; Award Winner, 
New England Film Festival, 1980. 

Taynton, Carole, Lecturer, Isabella 
Stewart Gardner Museum; Guest Lec- 
turer, Museum of Fine Arts: B.A., 
M.A., Oberlin College. 

Trachtman, Arnold, Artist: B.F.A., 
Massachusetts College of Art; M.FA., 
School of the Art Institute of Chicago; 
one-person show, AAMARP Gallery, 
Boston, 1981; exhibited at Brockton 
Museum, 1980; one-person show, Ad- 
dison Gallery of American Art. 

Trompetter, Jack, Glass Artist; M.RA. 
Candidate, Massachusetts College of 
Art: work exhibited and commissioned 
around the country; work published in 
magazine Stained Glass and in 1976 book 
Stained Glass, A Basic Manual by Clow 
and Clow. 

Udovicki, Jasminka, Instructor of 
Sociology, Massachusetts College of Art: 
B.A., University of Belgrade; M.A., 
Ph.D., Brandeis University; Fulbright 
Grants, 1969, 1971, 1977; Wien 

Weisman, Roger, Artist; M.F.A. Candi- 
date, Massachusetts College of Art: 
B.F.A., Denison University. 

Williams, James, Staff Associate, 
Massachusetts College of Art: B.A., 
Wichita State University; M.R.A., 
Massachusetts College of Art; Directed, 
acted, produced, and managed theater 
and performance art projects in Boston 

Wilson-Rae, Sherrill, Artist: B.EA., 
Philadelphia College of Art; M.S.A.Ed., 
Massachusetts College of Art; one- 
person exhibition, Barnstable, MA; 
Society of Illustrators Annual. 

Zerner, Charles, Artist, Illustrator: B.A., 
Clark University; M.Arch., University of 
Oregon; Hunt Institute/Carnegie-Mellon 
University International Exhibition of 
Botanical Art; Massachusetts Horti- 
cultural Society; Works published in 
Arts of Asia, Atlantic Monthly, Orienta- 
tions, Encyclopaedia Britannica Educational 

14Policies 15 

Academic and Financial Information for Continuing Education Cour: Continuing Education Courses 

Program of Professional 

and Continuing Education 

The program provides the general 
public with graduate and undergraduate 
credit courses on a part-time basis and 
with special non-credit programs. Its 
offerings represent all areas of study 

in the college. 

The credit courses are open to all 
adults including high school seniors. 
Students earn credit or have the option, 
if space is available, to register as 
auditors. The program offers many 
evening and some day courses each 
spring and fall about the same number 
of day and evening courses each 
summer. Course formats range from 
intensive one-week institutes to six and 
fifteen-week sessions. 

The programs non-credit offerings 
are designed to provide easily accessible 
educational services to special groups: 
professionals in art, design, or related 
fields; students in high school, junior 
high, or elementary school; or adults 
who would like to investigate art and 
art processes for the first time. 

Continuing Education faculty meet 
the same standards required of the 
college’s regular faculty. About one third 
are also members of the regular college 

Approximately 3,000 students take 
part-time courses each year. Their 
backgrounds range widely in age and 
ability. Their reasons for enrolling are 
equally diverse, including self- 
improvement, occupational advance- 
ment, skill development, and comple- 
tion of degree program requirements. 

The Professional and Continuing 
Education Program is self-funding; it is 
supported by its students’ tuitions and 
fees. Its policies and procedures are 
established by the college. 

Part-Time Credit Courses 

Academic Information 

All courses are open to adults, college 
age students, and high school seniors. 
Other high school students may register 
in any course on an audit basis or for 
credit with permission of the instructor. 
Schedule and Descriptions 

The schedule of part-time credit courses 
offered by the Continuing Education 
program is found in the centerfold of 
this catalog. Descriptions of the courses 
are listed by area on pages 6 and 7. 
Independent Study 

If a course appropriate to a student's 
needs is not offered in a given session, 
a student may apply for an indepen- 
dent study project. 

The following application procedure 
must be completed within two weeks of 
the beginning of the session: 

1, Develop in consultation with a 
faculty advisor (an approved continuing 
education or day school faculty 
member) a thorough description of the 
project and a proposed schedule of 

2. Obtain an Independent Study Form 
from the Continuing Education Office. 
3. Complete everything on the form 
above the line “Approved” and obtain 
the signatures of the faculty advisor 
and his or her department chairperson. 
+. Complete a continuing education 
Registration Form. Indicate the course 
number as 15500. 

5. Attach the white and pink copies of 
the Independent Study Form to the 
Registration Form and return them with 
appropriate payment to the Continuing 
Education Office. Keep the yellow copy. 

At the end of the session the 
Continuing Education Office will 
forward the pink copy to the faculty 
advisor for grading purposes. 

No independent study projects will 
be processed for less than three credits. 
No independent study projects will be 
processed later than two weeks after the 
beginning of the session. 

Credit toward Degrees 

Students planning to apply credit for 
Continuing Education courses toward a 
degree at Massachusetts College of Art 
or another college should contact the 
admissions office and/or the registrar's 
office of that college to ascertain the 
suitability of such courses for the 
desired degree program. 

All courses are 3-credit unless other- 
wise marked. Courses numbered in 
100-299 series may be taken for 
undergraduate credit. The 300-499 series 
may be taken for graduate credit only. 
Faculty will require completion of addi- 
tional advanced projects from students 
seeking graduate credit. 

Change of Credit Status 

Once registered, students who wish to 
change from one level of credit to 
another (e.g., from undergraduate to 
graduate) or from audit to credit or 
vice-versa, must submit a completed 
Add/Drop Form, signed by the course’s 
instructor, and accompanied by a $5 
change of course fee before the third 
class meeting. 

Maximum Credits per Course 

Any studio course may be taken two or 
more times up to a total of 12 credits by 
simply re-registering for the course. 

All courses can be audited if space is 
available or by the instructor’s permis- 
sion. Students who register for a course 
on an audit basis may, and are encour- 
aged to, participte in all course activi- 
ties; however, they will not receive 
formal evaluation of their performance 
an a record of their attendance will not 
appear on any transcript. 


P—Pass: The designation signifying suc- 
cessful completion of the course 

INC—Incomplete: A temporary designa- 
tion meaning all course requirements 
are expected to be met, by the subse- 
quent midsemester. 
W—Withdrew:Signifies that the student 
withdrew from the course before the 
end of the semester. This designation 
will appear on the student's evaluation 
report at the end of the semester, but 
will not be recorded on his permanent 

NC—No Credit, No Record: Signifies 
that the student's work was not accept- 
able in the course and therefore credit 
cannot be granted. This designation will 
appear on the student's evaluation 
report at the end of the semester, but 
will not be recorded on his/her perma- 
nent transcript. 

Change of Course 

A student who is already registered in a 
Continuing Education course may 
change a course by completing an 
Add/Drop Form available in the Continu- 
ing Education Office and submitting it 
with a $5.00 change of course fee to that 
office. A student will be admitted to the 
requested course on a space-available 
basis or through the instructor's 


A student may withdraw from a course 
by completing an Add/Drop Form 
available in the Continuing Education 
Office and submitting it to that office: 
Refunds are made according to the 
Schedule appearing in the “Financial 
Information” section of this catalog. 

A student who drops a course after the 
refund period should still complete and 
submit an Add/Drop Form. Failure to do 
sO may result in an evaluation of No 
Credit instead of Withdrawal. 


Massachusetts College of Art through 
the Office of Continuing Education, 
reserves the right to cancel any course 
which does not have sufficient paid 
enrollment to be self-supporting. 

There is a $2.00 charge for each 
transcript, including the first. Request 
transcripts 10 days before they are 
needed by mail or in person. Telephone 
requests cannot be accepted. A letter 
request should include the student's 
name (and student’s name at time of 
enrollment, if different), address, home 
and work telephone numbers, social 
security number, dates of attendance, 
and list of courses taken. 

Addition of Course 

A student who is already registered in a 
Continuing Education course may add 
an additional course by completing an 
Add/Drop Form available in the Continu- 
ing Education Office and submitting it 
to that office before the fourth class 
meeting. A student will be admitted to 
the requested course on a space- 
available basis or through the instruc- 
tor’s permission. 

Part-Time Credit Courses 
Financial Information 


Tuition is as follows: 

Undergraduate $55 per credit 
Graduate $65 per credit 
Audit $45 per credit 

All students, whether tuition exempt or 
not, must pay the photo I.D., registra- 

tion, library, and student services fees; 

and, if required, lab fees. 

Photo I.D. $ 1.00 
Registration $22.00 
Library and Exhibitions $10.00 
Student Services $11.00 
Late Registration $10.00 
Change of Course $ 5.00 

Lab Varies by Course 
unless the course is cancelled by the 
Continuing Education Office. If the 
student withdraws from a course, the 
student forfeits all fees except a portion 
of the lab fee. See refund schedule. 
Financial Aid 

Enrollment in the Program of Continu- 
ing Education at this college, as it is a 
non-matriculating program, is usually of 
itself not an adequate basis for Pell 
grants, or NDSL or FISL loans. 

Students who are matriculated in 
other degree-granting programs may be 
able to use financial aid granted on that 

Students whose tuition is being 
paid by a third party (e.g., Mass. 
Rehab., workman's compensation, 
private employer) must have a method 
and schedule of payment approved by 
the Director, Financial Affairs at the 
time of registration. 

Unless covered by the preceding 
paragraph, no requests for delayed, 
deferred or partial payment of tuition 
will be honored by the Continuing 
Education Office. All costs must be paid 
in full at the time of enrollment. 
Age-Based Exemptions 
There is no tuition charge for persons 
60 years of age or older, in courses 
where there is space available, all fees 
must be paid however. 


Students whose only affiliation with an 
educational institution is through the 
Program of Continuing Education at 
Massachusetts College of Art will 
probably be found ineligible to receive 
Veterans’ Administration Benefits as the 
Program is non-matriculating. Such 
students are eligible for the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts 
Tuition Exemption, if they meet the 
following requirements: 

1. are currently Massachusetts residents 
2. have served in any branch of the 
armed services at least 90 days active 
duty between September 1, 1940 and 
December 31, 1946, or between June 25, 
1950 and January 31, 1955, or between 
August 5, 1964 and May 7, 1975, or have 
served at least 180 days between 
February 1, 1955 and August 4, 1964. 

3. have received a discharge other than 

4. for Vietnam veterans, the DD214 
must indicate a Massachusetts address 
as the point of entry. 

Students meeting these require- 
ments are exempt from tuition, but 
must pay all fees. A copy of form 
DD-214 must be presented when 
registering in person or submitted with 
a mail registration. A registration not 
accompanied by this form will not be 

Tuition Exemption Policy 

Students who claim tuition exemption 
for any reason must do so at the time 
of registration. The program cannot 
refund tuition payment on the basis of 
retroactive tuition exemption. 

Refunds of Tuition & Lab Fee 

To request a refund because of a 
withdrawal or because the college has 
cancelled a course, complete an 
Add/Drop Form available in the Continu- 
ing Education Office, and submit it to 
that office. Withdrawals by mail are 
accepted, the effective date of 
withdrawal is the date the letter is 
postmarked. WITHDRAWALS BY 

The refund schedule follows: 

100% of tuition & lab fee before the 1st 
class meeting. 

80% of tuition & lab fee before the 2nd 
class meeting. 

50% of tuition & lab fee before the 3rd 
class meeting. 

NO REFUNDS after the 3rd class 

Please note that most fees are not 
refunded unless the course is cancelled 
by the Continuing Education Office. 

If a student withdraws from a course, 
the student forfeits all fees except a 
portion of the lab fee. See schedule 

Processing of refund checks is 
handled by the Office of the 
Comptroller of the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts and takes a minimum of 
six weeks. 

Refunds for MasterCard and Visa 
are credited to your account. 

Late Fee for Matriculated 
Degree and Certificate 

In order to guarantee spaces in required 
courses in our five degree and certi- 
ficate programs, we must insure that 
matriculated students register during 
established registration. To do this, we 
must establish a matriculated student 
late fee of $25.00. 

Registration deadlines for students 
accepted and enrolled in degree and 
certificate programs vary. Such students 
should obtain registration information 
from their specific program coordinator. 



No cash can be accepted. No fees can 
be refunded unless the College cancels 
the offering. Read the tuition refund 
policy on page 14. 

Use this form if you are 

a continuing education student (not 
matriculated in a degree or certificate 
program) or a full-time B.F.A. program 

Obtain a special form 

from your advisor or the college 
registrar if you are matriculated in any 
of these programs: Part-Time B.F.A., 
M.FA., M.S., Teaching Certification, 
Graphic Design Certifcate. 


Students may register by mail, in 
person, at the office, or by telephone 
(MasterCard and Visa only). Refer to 
the Calendar on page 11 for time 


Read the sections of the Catalog entitled 
“Academic Policies” and “Financial 
Information” first. Complete all informa- 
tion in the form. All information must 
be complete and correct in order to 
assure you registration in the program. 
Incorrect or incomplete forms can not 
be processed and will be returned. 

Payment may be made by personal 
check, bank check or money order (do 
not send cash) made out for the TOTAL 
amount and payable to Massachusetts 
College of Art. If your payment is 
incomplete or incorrect, the registration 
form and the check or money order 
which accompanied it will be returned 
without having been processed by 
Continuing Education. Your position in 
class will not be held. 

Payment may also be made by charg- 
ing the TOTAL amount to your Master- 
Card or Visa account; write your 
account number and expiration date on 
the lines indicated at the bottom of this 
form. You may also register by 
telephone using your MasterCard or 
Visa account. 

A penalty fee of $10 will be assessed 
for any check not honored by the bank, 
or for any MasterCard or Visa account 
not honored. 

Send completed form & 
payment to: 

Continuing Education 
Massachusetts College of Art 
6th Floor, Tower Building 

621 Huntington Avenue 
Boston, MA 02115 

731-0275 (or 232-1555) 

Complete Postcard Form 

to Right 

If you complete the postcard form to 
the right, you will receive a postcard 
confirming your registration and 
classroom assignment (a separate card 
for each course) during the fourteen 
days prior to the first class. If you don’t 
receive a card by 5 days before the 
course begins, call 731-0275. 


Last Name , First Name 
Where did you hear about Continuing Education at MassArt? library school system Globe Herald Art New England 
Phoenix radio mailing list other newspapers friends Public Service Announcement 
| Highest diploma received: 8th Grade 12th Grade Bachelor’s Degree Master’s Degree Doctorate 
Sex? Male Female 
I Is this the first time you have taken a course here? yes no 

Affirmative Action Survey (This information is requested to help the college meet requirements of state and federal affirmative action regulations. 
Your cooperation is voluntary.) Please circle all appropriate responses. 

| American Indian Asian Black Caucasian Hispanic Other Physically-Handicapped 

U G A S 

Graduate Credit. Available for all Audit Status. Available on a space Special Program Fee. Varies with 

credit courses numbered 300 and available basis in all credit courses. each non-credit special program. 

above, to students who hold an Students participate fully in course Student pays only fee in the 

letec i undergraduate degree and who activities but receive no formal eval- description of the program. 

year in high school. Tuition is complete additional assigned uation and no record of their partici- 

p $55 per credit. course work of high quality. pation. Tuition is $45 per credit. 

Wee men $65 per credit. 
7 y Number of Special 

Course Number Section Code Circle One: Course Title Instructor Credits Program Fee 

CLE LL veas : 

i Undergraduate Credit. Available 
for all credit courses numbered 
below 500, to students who have 

Fees at least their junior 

Tuition or 

Lab Fee 

x 5 at: 
(ELLE C0] veas PT 
| aufan]an lan] UGA ee 
ICL LLL CLI ueas we 

TUITION AND FEES No fees are refundable. Tuition is refunded only as described in the program’s catalog. 

CreditsTuition( ee Set thin cis cscomtyatrs act $ 
i AUICIt TUITION om cess tcl ectete sive Meinl ve a PCE Registrar Office Use Only 
( che. Lab pi sa OAS Leal ONE BE $ ate initials 
IcouRSES “ Registration Fee..................: eee. 00 mae 
Library & Exhibitions Fee ........... Seen .00) Paym’t 
| StudentsSenvices semrea,  eervae. 10 Baoked 
| |.D. Fee to be paid by all students every session .$___—'1.00 Copied 
SPECI AL Late Reg. es (S1D00) tas ee ee $ Action Taken 
2 oye Total Special Programs Fees.........$ 
SLO TA ee eee ere ats ck Ge ctiers tare Tiel esate aera $ 

LT us 
| TELEPHONE # Bee = eal eal (HOME) [altel oa ial Seta] (WORK) 

ysoout secunrys LTT J=CLJ=C 1 TT | scays ote LT J-LTI-C1I 

(2) full-time BFA 

he DDE eee 

I PROGRAM Circle: (1) only continuing education MasterCard # or Visa # exp. date 

PAYMENT Circle one: (1) paying tuition (2) exempt from tuition Tuition Exemption Circle one category and provide documentation: 60+ years of age 

state college employee community college employee other qualified state employee 

| qualifed veteran 

i Continuing Education 

| Massachusetts College of Art 
621 Hunti:gton Avenue 

IBoston, MA 02115 

full-time B.F.A. with Registrar's permission other 




Massachusetts College of Art 

621 Huntington Avenue 

Continuing Education 


MA 0211 



Albert Munsell conceived of 
the American Color Society 
while observing a sunset 
from this spot. 

yo 5, 1873 

Gogh ang walter smith: 

Athletic Field 

1 2 3 4 5 
Walking Distance in Minies: == i rms