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INTERNATIONAL BACCALAUREATE IN VISUAL ARTS
Transcript of INTERNATIONAL BACCALAUREATE IN VISUAL ARTS
Those with a wide skill set have an advantage, in any career.
Art enhances fine motor skills, hand-eye coordination, problem solving skills, lateral thinking, complex analysis and critical thinking skills.
Studying Art improves performance in other subjects.
Art marks are not solely dependent on an exam.
Coursework teaches you self-discipline.
Art makes you happy!
SO... WHAT IS THE IB IN ART ALL ABOUT?
1. The Comparative Study 20% (External Assessment)
2. The Process Portfolio 40 % (External Assessment)
3. The Exhibition 40% (Internal assessment by teacher, external moderation by examiner)
What does the examiner look for?
Part 1,The Comparative Study
for points 20/100 Externally Assessed
compare and contrast the work of (at least 2) different artists, different techniques for making art and theory behind the work (HL students will also include a reflection of how this relates to their own work)
SL 10-15 pages
HL 10-15 pages & 3-5 screens comparing own work
Part 2, Process Portfolio
for points 40/100 Externally Assessed
the students journey of art‐making, their engagement with different media and techniques, and processes involved in making their own body of works.
SL: 9‐18 pages/screens submitted.
HL: 13‐25 pages/screens submitted.
Part 3, The Exhibition
with a written rationale for points 40/100 Internally Assessed by Teacher
Students reflect on changes made during the process of creation and provide a rationale for the decisions regarding the selection of certain pieces for exhibition.
SL: 4‐7 artworks, exhibition text and a curatorial rationale of max 400 words
HL: 8-11 artworks, exhibition text & curatorial rationale max 700 words
Part 1:Comparative Study
Creative arts and design
Community arts worker
Interior and spatial designer
Museum/gallery exhibitions officer
Production designer, theatre/television/film
INTERNATIONAL BACCALAUREATE IN VISUAL ARTS
JOBS IN ART
OTHER REASONS FOR STUDYING ART
An independent critical and contextual investigation that explores artworks, objects and artifacts from differing cultural contexts
The CS is not an extended essay: it is an investigative comparison that should strike a balance between visual and written content. There are many forms this could take.
The requirements for the CS
The pages submitted examine and compare at least three artworks at least two of which need to be by different artists.
The work selected for comparison should come from contrasting contexts (local, national, international and/or intercultural). Ideally students should see one of the works firsthand.
This is assessed on screen and should be presented accordingly.
SL 10-15 pages, HL 10-15 Pages + 3-5 Pages which analyze the extent to which their work has been influenced by the art and artists examined.
Part 2: The Process Portfolio
A documentation of the your artistic experience during the course, both visual and written.
You will submit carefully selected materials which show their experimentation, exploration, manipulation and refinement of a variety of visual arts activities during the two-year course. Pages from the Visual Journal can be included here, as can unresolved pieces, documenting the development of ideas and artwork.
SL students submit 9–18 pages
HL students submit 13–25 pages
You will present a body of work accompanied by reflection showing critical understanding and awareness of context.
You will submit for assessment a selection of resolved artworks from their final exhibition. The selected pieces should show evidence of their technical accomplishment during the visual arts course and an understanding of the use of materials, ideas and practices appropriate to visual communication.
The assessed requirements are a written "curatorial rational" (a sort of artists statement, a series of artworks appropriately documented, and an exhibition text.
Part 2:Process portfolio
Part 3: The Exhibition