Natasha’s Profile

active 1 day, 3 hours ago
Major Program of Study
Communication Design

My Courses

COMD2427 Typographic Design III,  D210, Fall17

COMD2427 Typographic Design III, D210, Fall17

Course Description Advanced typographic design principles. Typographic applications for web design, print and motion graphics are explored, as well as integration of design and production in the laboratory.

CDMG1111 D311 Spring 2017 Goetz

CDMG1111 D311 Spring 2017 Goetz

This course introduces students to core concepts in the media field including color theory, design and production terminology, reproduction processes, file formats and substrates. During the semester, students will complete three pages of their own ePortfolio web site, complete a print design project and one video project. Lectures will provide students with a historical perspective of the media field as well as discussing current practices and future trends.

COMD1100 Spring 2016

COMD1100 Spring 2016

This basic design and color theory course explores graphic communication through the understanding of the elements and principles of design, as well as the design process, including idea development through final execution. Students develop basic skills in two-dimensional design, color and content creation while employing the design process of research, sketching and experimentation. Communication designers use the concepts explored in this course in disciplines such as advertising, graphic design, web design, illustration, broadcast design, photography, and game design. Image: Book Cover designed by Helen Yentus, The Myth of Sisyphus by Albert Camus

ENG2201 AmericanLiterature II, Spring 2017

ENG2201 AmericanLiterature II, Spring 2017

This course explores the history and literature of the United States starting from the end of the Civil War till the present day. Students will read a mix of genres and a number of classic tales, focusing not just on aesthetics but on the history embedded in these texts. We will cover a variety of issues relating—but not limited to—religion, class, gender, race, politics, human rights, and the history of publishing and authorship. All told, we will try to come to terms with the ethical, social, and aesthetic problems that our readings raise to both better understand our past and present.

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