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Contents Fine Art at Chichester 04/05 Our course. Fine Art (BA Hons) 06/07 Painting Printmaking Installation Sculpture & sculptural ceramics Textiles Digital

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Art in Chichester The learning environment Perspective Your curriculum Visit us

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Fine Art at Chichester The BA (Hons) Fine Art Programme at the University of Chichester is focused on the creative exploration and development of art. Each student is strongly supported in their individual progress and achievement throughout the course. Fine Art promotes freedom to explore studio and workshop practice across a whole range of materials and processes. The study of Fine Art at Chichester encourages you to be creative, innovative and resourceful in the research and investigation of your ideas. It provides the technical and theoretical skills for the production and understanding of art and the professional and key skills essential for employment in the twenty first century. You can act independently to pursue your work within a specific discipline such as sculpture, printmaking, textiles or painting or to work more strategically to gain skills in many areas and to define your work across a more diverse set of material practices. You will find support and help from the staff and technicians to enable you get the most out of your experience. Fine Art will help you meet new challenges with drive, intellectual curiosity and a sense of adventure that enables you to deal with the unpredictable. The Staff team look forward to helping each of you develop your skills and ideas and to support you in becoming increasingly confident in your work.

Fine Art is at the forefront of cultural production, trailblazing new territories for others to follow. You will become part of this momentum and by entering the community of artists at Chichester, you will be supported and encouraged to extend your work into new creative areas and make new discoveries. The Fine Art programme is centred on the concept of practice as research. This can be seen as a bringing together of all aspects of art knowledge, skills and critical understanding to the investigation of materials, experimental approaches to processes and to the construction of new responses to the making of art. Fine Art forges new links and relationships between materials, and ideas creating new insights into the context in which we live. Fine Art is exciting and deeply rewarding. It will take you deeper into the subject that you already have a passion for. So, be prepared to take some risks and to challenge your assumptions. And remember also, that whatever you make has never existed before!

Steve McDade Subject Leader, Fine Art


Our courses The BA (Honours) Fine Art programme at the University of Chichester is offered over three years for full-time students and over a range of years for part-time students. It can be taken as a Single Honours subject (100%) or combined as a Major (75%), Joint (50%) or Minor (25%) route alongside another validated named route. Fine Art is an inclusive specialist and/or multidisciplinary course offering each student a range of skills, disciplines and aspirations appropriate for contemporary artists of the 21st Century.

Some Fine Art degrees in the UK ask you to make choices based on a single discipline or subject. In Fine Art at the University of Chichester, we recognise that not all students wish to be labelled so early in their education, and may want to learn a range of disciplines before becoming more specialised. Across the following pages we illustrate the range of Fine Art disciplines that you can study.


Course combinations

Fine Art (100%)

• Single Honours

Fine Art Major (75%:25%)

• with Business Enterprise • with Business Studies • with E- Business • with IT Management for Business • with English Studies

• with International English Studies • with Information Technology • with Marketing • with Media Production

• with Instrumental/Vocal Teaching • with Music • with Performing Arts

Fine Art Minor (25%:75%)

• with Business Studies • with Dance • with English Studies

• with English and Creative Writing • with Media Studies

• with Music • with Performing Arts


Painting Painting is both a specialist discipline area as well as being offered as workshop practice at levels 4&5. Painting is a strongly represented area of practice within the programme. Many students use painting as their main area of practice but many also use it as a means of exploring and extending their ideas. The return of painting to the mainstream of contemporary practice has seen an expanding number of approaches to the use of the medium from an increasing number of artists represented by major galleries. Innovation and diversity is central to the way painting is taught at Chichester. Students can develop their ideas in their own ways and will be supported through rigorous technical and process led instruction. The study of painting incorporates; technical instruction on different painting mediums, applications, construction of different supports and surfaces. As a workshop activity your work will be guided by a range of approaches that give guidance and tuition whilst allowing personal initiative and independent learning.


Printmaking Print is both a specialist discipline area as well as being offered as workshop practice at levels 4&5. The study of printmaking incorporates; technical instruction on different print processes, screen-printing, intaglio, block printing and mono printing. Digital processes are also integrated into the area linking photo-shop and other digital media with the range of print methods. Printmaking is a strong discipline within the programme enabling students to become specialists in traditional print media and to extend their work into more contemporary electronic processes. As a workshop activity your work will be guided by a range of approaches that give professional technical instruction and guidance alongside personal initiative and independent learning


Installation Installation covers a broad range of approaches and brings together many different disciplines and technologies including digital art, performance, sculptural work, interactive work etc. Installation is one of the leading forms of contemporary art. It can be seen in all major galleries and museums. The use of projection work, sound work, computer driven work, performance and other interactive methods can be investigated and ‘tested’ in the book-able spaces within the building including a specific ‘dark space’ made for Installation. Work can also be exhibited in a variety of sites both within the University and externally in more public spaces. This is an area that many students work within and they produce a vast range of work using different processes and technologies.


Sculpture Sculpture is strongly supported within the programme. There are excellent specialist sculpture facilities within the building and these support a wide range of practice. There are specialist workshops in metal, wood, stone and in ceramics. There are regular demonstrations in techniques and processes and the whole area is run by technical staff and academic tutors including visiting artists who bring professional expertise to the area. Sculpture is a specialist discipline area as well as being offered as workshop practice at levels 4&5. Sculpture encompasses a variety of skills and techniques enabling you to develop professional approaches to a range of making processes that include welding, casting, modelling, carving and assemblage. It also incorporates installation aspects of sculpture allowing you to work in a multidisciplinary way. Sculptural ceramics Ceramics is a distinctive part of the sculptural activity of the course. It can be used as a specialist material practice or integrated within a more diverse practice. A fully equipped kiln and glaze room supports the workshop and studio modules.


Textiles At Chichester Textiles is a specialist discipline area of the programme as well as being offered as workshop practice at levels 4&5. The expansion of Textiles area within the programme has allowed students to become highly specialised in the development of textile based work. Textiles is a unique practice that incorporates elements of both 2D and 3D practices. Links to painting (surface, colour, collage, flat surfaces etc) as well links to sculpture (structural textiles, 3D hangings, mixed media incorporating different objects and materials into installation work and performance work) make textiles a formidable and intriguing area of work. You will be encouraged to learn a diverse set of skills and techniques in the making of studio and workshop activity. These include; weaving, stitch, felt making, dying, knitting. Working in textiles allows exploration that is definitely fine art orientated and interacts with both sculpture, painting printmaking and installation work. Working in textiles is supported by specialist technical and academic staff and visiting artists.


Digital Digital Art is seen as a diverse discipline area that can be incorporated into all other fine art practices. It is a natural support to the development of ideas and work. Digital technologies enable students to transform imagery, investigate new concepts, develop prototypes and construct final work. The range of possibilities includes photography, photoshop, video, film, computer and net art and other screen based forms. Digital processes support a whole range of studio based activities and students can gain professional technical skills from the staff of the Media Centre.


Art in Chichester The National Open Art Competition Chichester Fine Art has a working relationship with ‘The National Open Competition’. This is fast becoming a major painting competition in the UK and attracts artwork from professional artists from around the country. Our students gain work experience through their engagement in the marketing and setting up of the exhibition. This connection does not inhibit or prevent the students from entering the competition and one of our final year students won the first prize in 2008. The Otter Gallery The Otter Gallery is an on campus Art Gallery open to the public. Each year a programme of exhibitions is organised to include the work of established and emerging national and international artists. The Gallery is also used to exhibit both student and staff work and also work from our own ‘Otter Collection’: an important collection of British 20th century art which includes work by Henry Moore, Patrick Heron and Stanley Spencer. Fine Art has a close relationship with the gallery. It provides ‘hands-on’ experience of curating and hanging exhibitions and in observing the many detailed elements that go into making a successful gallery. Students can work with the gallery organiser and gain valuable work experience. Pallant House Gallery, Chichester The Pallant House Gallery is one of England’s most prestigious galleries. It has an international reputation and houses and remarkable collection of 20th Century art, including a large bequest of British painting from the mid to latter half of the



20th century including many famous Pop Art works. The gallery also has a collection of 18th Century painting and objects. It runs a series of adult and student workshops run by the education and outreach programme with which fine art students can become involved. The gallery also invites contemporary artists to make site specific work for the ‘stairwell project’ this offers a wonderful opportunity for students to interact with high profile artists and their work. The gallery has a programme of visiting artists, artist talks and an exciting programme of exhibitions that showcase the work of leading contemporary artists. This busy itinerary of events make the gallery a focus for the cultural life of the city. Students can also take full use of the research opportunities offered by the gallery in supporting the critical and contextual strand through group visits and by becoming members of Pallant House Gallery. It’s collection of 20th Century British art is a wonderful resource for study. The gallery won the Gulbenkian Prize in 2007 ‘for museum of the year’ in recognition of its status and public accessibility. The gallery has links with the Otter Gallery, and strong links to the Fine Art course. UNITY STUDIOS The UNITY STUDIOS aims to be both a community-arts project and a creative/cultural small-business start-up scheme, and by linking these two quite different types of activity Unity Arts Trust aims to pilot a new way of supporting artists and the local Chichester community at the same time.


4. 1,2,3 & 4. The Otter Gallery 5. The Pallant House Gallery


Student Successes Pat Grindey, a mature student in her final year of a Fine Art degree at the University, won the National Open Art Competition.


‘artOne’ Fine Art is located in a purpose-designed art building called ‘artOne’.

The learning environment The Studio The main studio space in the specially built artOne building provides individual studio spaces for all students as well as ‘bookable’ spaces for installation, performance and projection work. All students doing ‘studio practice’ modules are allocated a personal studio base where each student will carry out their self directed projects and art work. All students also have access to workshop areas and technical support in the key disciplines of the Fine Art programme. The workshops reflect the range of options within the programme. Studio work Students studying as a single honours or a major will be given a studio space. This is where studio-based practical work takes place. Fine Art at The University of Chichester has an open approach to making art. There is no ‘house style’ and students work individually on visual research to develop their own work

Main studio activities At present our main studio activities are: • Painting: including: knowledge of processes of oil, acrylic, drawing, construction, mixed media • Textiles: constructed textiles, felt-making, embroidery, papermaking, printed textiles, mixed media. • Sculpture: wood, metal, casting, plaster, ceramics, found materials, mixed media. • Installation: interdisciplinary work involving screen based work, performance, sound, video etc • Printmaking: etching, screen-print, relief print, mono-print and combined media. • Digital photo, video, sound, installation. Study trips We offer the opportunity for all students to visit a major international city at an affordable cost to study the museums, galleries and culture. Recent cities have included New York, Barcelona, Venice and Madrid. Trips to museums and galleries in London and other urban centres occur throughout the academic year.


Perspectives Comments from the External Examiner for BA (Hons) Fine Art 2009-2010 Curriculum “They (students) exhibited strengths in both their creativity and range of experience and knowledge. This was coupled with evident enjoyment of the programme and a desire to continue their enquiry on completion. It is also clear that the teaching strategies demonstrate breadth and students acquire a good understanding of transferable, as well as, subject centred skills”.

Student quotes “ To see properly means being able to find a language for myself so that I can translate it and so express what I feel about what I am trying to look at. It’s so that you can say something through drawing that you can’t say through words”. Harriet Dwyer. “ Wood is very light and strong and easy to work with-and its free. It enables me to make something massive that enables me to carve a passage through space”. Chris Raquet.

Professional practices “The final exhibitions are especially strong at the institution and the evident care in exploring the possible means of display a testament to the facilities (the testing foyer space is an excellent resource) and to the teaching strategies of the staff”. Teaching “The plurality of approaches, ideas and outcomes is a testimony to the staff team who have to (and do so admirably) adapt to a diversity of practice and theory that students wish to test out. This extends to space, physical and technical resources as well as support staff”. Student experience “There is a positive embrace of both practical and conceptual approaches to fine art practice and theory and a substantial crossover that is not always observed on similar programmes elsewhere”. National Student Survey 2009-2010 student comment “Enthusiastic and highly skilled lecturers. Lecturers have high expectations of students practical skills underpinned by excellent contextual content. Regular access to lecturers for one to one tutorials. The technicians and visiting lecturers have all been invaluable”. Harriet Dwyer

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Your curriculum Centred firmly within leading edge contemporary art, we encourage students to become confident practitioners through creative experimental approaches within single-discipline or multi-disciplinary studio work. This approach will enable individual responses to concepts, issues and themes that reflect contemporary professional Fine Art through a range of material practices such as, for example; sculptural and video installation, painting, sound and performance work, textile and placement as well as site-based work in different environments. At Chichester, drawing is seen as an important element in the development and realization of ideas and is the basis of the initial studio work at level four. The course is modular with each year level containing the equivalent of eight 15 credit modules (see diagrams later in this

Methods of study In level 4 students will initially be set a series of research and drawing based activities that will drive the students’ ideas towards a self-directed practice, greater independence, and by levels 5 and 6 the development of a distinctive, independent personal practice. Tutorials Discussion and critiques of studio practice take place in either individual or groups tutorials. Workshop instruction and demonstrations occur throughout the programme. One to one tutorials form one of the main teaching input and students can request tutorials with all of the lecturing staff and peer group critiques in the studio help to support independent, self directed work. Students will learn to create their own negotiated pattern of work as they move towards a final exhibition for their degree show in level 6. Critical and contextual strand The Critical and Contextual Strand of lectures and seminars encourages Fine Art students to re-think and deepen their understanding of the Visual Arts and its broader cultural contexts. The integration of theory and practice provides the stimulating scholarly debate that is central to teaching and learning, and offers students an opportunity to relate concepts to their own studio practice. In addition it develops study skills necessary for the Personal Study in Level 6 (Essay or Dissertation). Professional experience It is vital that students are prepared for at least some of the things the contemporary art world will throw at them on graduating. We have developed a programme in which level 5 students have to focus on aspects of professional practice and vocational experience. Recent students have worked on commissions, community arts projects, work placements with local galleries and museums, residencies in schools, and even

booklet). The focus of the Fine Art curriculum centres on students’ practice and development of studio disciplines, skills and contexts. Three distinctive strands of study form a cohesive structure to the programme modules at levels 4 & 5. These are ‘Workshop’, ‘Studio Practice’ and the ‘Critical & Contextual’ strands. These strands will equip you with skills and knowledge to progress into Level 3 and to engage in prolonged and selfdirected development of Fine Art practice leading to the final degree exhibition. This is supported by contextual research and development in the Dissertation or Essay/Vocational and Professional Practice modules. This structure encompasses the frame works laid out in the Art and Design Benchmarking statement from the Quality Assurance Agency. The programme provides specialist and multidisciplinary approaches to Fine Art practice and context. The learning and teaching of each module has inherent and explicit art practice skills, critical skills and key transferable skills.

creating their own virtual gallery. The experience is invaluable in terms of professional experience, working to time and budgetary constraints as well as interacting with the public. Employment The course provides the opportunity to develop skills across a broad range of areas and become resourceful, reflective learners, finding creative solutions to new problems and with the ability to be self-disciplined and able to work independently. These are all key skills and are characteristics that employers are seeking. Lecturers The lecturing staff are active practising professional artists and researchers who regularly exhibit or publish their work. The friendly team of staff have expertise ranging from painting, sculpture, textiles, digital art, printmaking and installation. Visiting lecturers and artists There is a programme of visiting lecturers and contemporary artists who bring professional contexts and enhance the input into distinctive specialist skills and practices. As well as giving lectures the visitors also meet with students to discuss individual work in one to one tutorials, and group seminars. Technical staff A team of technicians with a broad range of specialist expertise support the staff and students in areas of printmaking, textiles, painting, sculpture and ceramics, woodwork installation and setting up of displays and exhibitions. Assessment Assessment of modules takes different forms. These include; studio critiques, tutorials, presentations of studio and contextual work, and essays. The criteria for assessment ensures that students have gained knowledge and understanding across practical skills and an understanding of contemporary and theoretical contexts.


Erasmus exchanges The programme has developed European connections with universities and art schools in mainland Europe. Students in Level 5 can apply to go on exchange to study abroad. Studio practice modules Semesters 1,2,3,4 Single Hons: double modules (30 credits), Major: single modules, (15 credits) These modules provide sustained focus for the development of Fine Art practice and context. The learning and teaching is studio-based, centred on specialist and multidisciplinary Fine Art practices. Students’ understanding of Fine Art practice is developed through their engagement in studio work, lectures, tutorials, seminars, presentations, study trips and group criticism. These develop cognitive and practical abilities in the visual and conceptual basis of student work; critical skills in self-evaluation and the relation of student work to that of other artists. While both the 30 credit and 15 credit Studio Practice modules are delivered concurrently and are practice led, the learning outcomes and indicative curriculum content for both routes differ in the extent and depth of understanding and quantity of work produced. Workshop modules Semesters 1,2,3,4 Single modules 15 credits each Single Hons, Major, Joint, Minor These modules provide the specialist skills for a range of Fine Art practices and are compulsory for all routes. Using specialist workshop provision over the four modules, students normally make a choice from 4 disciplines. Choices will take account of each student’s skill base and aspirations for development. Typically, the choices on offer are: • Drawing and Painting • Sculpture • Textiles • Printmaking

Visual Contextual Research & Development Joint and Minor students take a 30-credit ‘Portfolio’ module culminating in a portfolio presentation of work (not exhibited). Students will be expected to study independently on selfinitiated projects within their chosen working methodologies, which are negotiated and supported by tutorials, group critiques and contextual presentations. Students have access to specialist workshops and technical support pertinent to their area of practice. Dissertation or essay/vocational and professional practice Semesters 5 & 6 Single Hons, Major, Joints. Double module, 30 credits. At the end of Level 5, Single Honours, Major & Joint students will make a choice between a distinct 30 credit Dissertation or 15 credit Essay/Vocational Module followed by a 15 credit Professional Practice module taken at level 6. The ‘Dissertation’ option is for students who have a particular strength in writing. Both the essay option and dissertation support studio work and provide necessary skills for those students wishing to progress to post-graduate study, while the Essay/Vocational & Professional Practice option provides the opportunity to develop practical career skills. Both Options are designed to engage students in sustained critical debate, analysis and reflection.

Each area will be delivered with the same generic criteria, key transferable skills and learning outcomes. These workshops provide technical skills and approaches to visual language, which underpin the ‘Studio Practice’ modules. The emphasis of the learning and teaching is on the acquisition of specific practical skills associated with Fine Art practice. These modules are progressive and contribute to the development of skills necessary at level 6. Each module is designed to deliver distinctive techniques that form a coherent development for each individual and can encompass a breadth of experience. Workshop modules 1, 2, 3 and 4 in Levels 4 and 5 and indicates typical discipline choices students can elect through negotiation with their Tutors. The disciplines offered and the combinations available will continually be reviewed to reflect the changing nature of Fine Art practice, student demand and resources available. Exhibition modules Semesters 5 & 6 Single Hons, Major, Joints, Minor. Exhibition For Single Honours and Major students, this Exhibition module will culminate in a final degree show, designed to promote professional Fine Art practice and vocational skills. For Single Honours students this period of study is contained in a 90credit ‘Single Honours Exhibition’ module, and Major (75% of total degree) honours take a 60-credit ‘Exhibition’ module. The final degree show is open to the public and offers students the opportunity to demonstrate professional awareness in the selection, presentation and promotion of their work.

Dissertation This 30 credit module takes the form of a 7000 word submission for students whose main strengths and interests lie in researching, discussing and evaluating concepts and ideas of artists, art movements and cultural and historical contexts. Students will be encouraged to look at areas which will broaden, complement and give greater depth of understanding to their own particular area of practice developed in the ‘Exhibition’ module. Students are supported through a series of study skill presentations, group seminars and individual tutorials. The final dissertation will demonstrate research driven enquiry, a rounded argument and conclusion, which reflects wide reading of relevant publications as well as insight and knowledge of their subject. Essay/vocational and professional practice The 15 credit essay takes the form of a 3500 word essay investigating a topic that relates to studio work and builds upon written work from Level 5. The Vocational Module (15 credits) takes the form of a vocational engagement within an arts related context where students observe and support the professional practice or employment role. This is presented in the form of a 3500 word report with relevant visual documentation. In the Professional Practice (15 credits) module, students undertake to produce professional supporting material for their final exhibition. This document includes artist’s statements, CV’s and documentation of artworks which can then be presented in professional contexts such as galleries, museums, work and funding applications.


Routes and modes of study Fine Art offers you the flexibility to study in a combination of routes and modes of study. Single Honours 100% Fine Art Practice and Context Major Honours 75% Fine Art Practice and Context with 25% in a Minor Subject such as English, Dance, Music, Business Studies etc. Joint Honours 50% Fine Art Practice with 50% in another Joint Subject. Minor Honours 25% Fine Art Practice with 75% in another Subject. Full time study Full-time study is over three academic years of six 15 week semesters. Part time study Students can elect to study any of the above routes as a parttime student over 4 - 8 years simply taking fewer modules each academic year. Students can move from full-time to part-time and vice versa at the end of each academic year. Entry requirements We are looking for talented and critically aware students who wish to place themselves at the cutting edge of the contemporary art world. Single Honours, Major and Joint with another Arts subject students can have completed a Foundation (but we also interview direct entry students) or Access or equivalent course in Art and/or Design. At interview, it is important for students to provide a portfolio with examples of recent art work. In exceptional circumstances, students without these formal qualifications, whose work shows exceptional maturity will also be considered for Single Hons, but will be required to under take a non-standard entry task.

You should organise your portfolio into some logical order by demonstrating progression through a process, material or theme. Present the work neatly, but do not go to any unnecessary expense. 2D work will look good placed on simple clean thin white card and avoid using coloured mounts, which distract from the work. If it is impractical to bring large scale paintings or 3D work, take some good quality photographs/slides or digital images, which reveal the work to its advantage (include close-ups). They must be easily viewed at interview and indicate the size and materials used. We need advance warning if you intend us to view a video. Line it up to a key moment as we are only likely to have time to watch a section. We are, of course, interested in you as an individual so we will ask you questions on your ambitions, your interests and things you do besides art. What skills will I gain? You will gain practical, contextual and vocational professional Fine Art skills; drawing, designing, constructing, IT and digital skills, presentation skills, research, analysis and interpretation skills, oral and written communication skills, professional career skills, interpersonal and independent skills, lateral thinking and creativity.

Qualifications needed UCAS tariff points typically translate into 240 – 280 points from 2 or 3 A level passes, including Art grade B or equivalent mix of A levels and AS levels or Advanced GNVQ Art with Merit; or Pass in approved Access course; or equivalent. Please refer to the University Undergraduate Prospectus Widening participation Fine art welcomes students from non traditional backgrounds. We appreciate the obstacles many people face as they consider Higher Education. The University tries to help as many people as possible to take advantage of what we have to offer by providing courses on a part-time basis and flexible entry requirements. What should be in your entry portfolio at interview? Whether you have done an Art Foundation, Access, GNVQ (Adv.) or A Level, we need to see a portfolio which reflects your potential as a visual maker and thinker suitable for an Honours Degree. Your ability to think visually is best articulated through drawing activities in sketchbooks, studies, visualisations and maquettes. Don’t underestimate the importance of showing us how you develop your work both in terms of materials, ideas and context. While it is great to see some labour intensive final outcomes, we are just as interested to see how you got there. Drawings, doodles, notes, scraps, plans and samples which are regularly logged in a sketchbook demonstrate your distinctiveness and personality. Avoid putting in too many set class exercises or projects; if we see projects in portfolios from the same institution, it becomes hard to distinguish one student’s project from another’s (but do include those of importance to your development).

The media centre For film, video and other computer controlled and generated work you can work in the WIFI area of the artOne building but most of this type of work will be carried out in our state of the art Media Centre, which is open access and equipped with high end Apple Macs and PCs, Video Editing Suites, a range of leading edge software and is supported by media technicians. You will be working alongside students studying Fine Art, Media, Dance, Music Performance as well as other areas. What use is a fine art degree? Implied in the study of Fine Art is a commitment to improving the quality of one’s own and others’ cultural experiences. The manifestation of these essential human capacities is through the production of artifacts often for cultural consumption. The study of Fine Art provides a vocational outlet for creative endeavour. In a world that is becoming culturally more sophisticated and requires greater material output, the cognitive abilities and practical skills of artists are in increasing demand. Inherent in the design of the curriculum are strategically placed vocational and critical research skills. Students are tested on their resourcefulness, self-management skills and the potential to establish new and innovative solutions what this means is that Fine Art graduates can do more than just make Art.



Visit us • • • •

Mature Students' Evening General Open Days Fine art Open Days Fine Art Degree Show

Open Days are held throughout the academic year. You may attend talks about the course structure and tour the workshops and studios in artOne. You might also like to book a portfolio advice and preparation session. For more information visit our website or contact: Christine Ferguson, Programme Administrator Department of Fine Art, University of Chichester Bishop Otter Campus, College Lane, Chichester, West Sussex PO19 6PE • • • •

Tel: + 44 (0)1243 816253 Fax: + 44 (0)1243 816080 Email:

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The BA (Hons) Fine Art Programme  

The BA (Hons) Fine Art Programme at the University of Chichester is focused on the creative exploration and development of art. Each student...

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