Every year the Faculty of Arts and Humanities runs a number of preview and interview day events; you probably attended one of these before you accepted your place at Plymouth. These days are designed to give prospective students a feel for what it’s like to be a student at the University of Plymouth and to be a part of our faculty. We strongly feel that all prospective students should have the opportunity to meet and talk to our current students and that’s where you come in. This book has the potential of offering both critical theoretical and empirical understanding of these subjects and guiding further exploration and research into this field.
- The course is assessed through a mix of academic essays, seminar papers and presentations, case studies, and a major research-based project or dissertation.
- Entry requirements for creative business courses vary depending on the institution, subject and level of study.
- Our students come from all corners of the world and often take the learning of the course back to their own countries.
- Where one is providing symbolic and aesthetic immersion, the other is creating goods for a market and markets for a good.
- It does so by first outlining the changing discourses of the art and business spheres, and how they produce different ways of relating to their respective worlds.
Focusing on critical research, analysis, and presentation, the capstone project enables students to synthesise and apply the knowledge and skills they have acquired throughout the course. The module provides students with an extensive programme of training and resources which are designed to aid them in the development, planning, research, and writing of their projects. It brings together students from several MA programmes in the School of Critical Studies and Creative Industries and embeds a range of interdisciplinary and practice-led approaches to their respective fields of study. It provides students with the opportunity to craft their own approach to their field through critical-theoretical and/or creative, practice-based research.
A creative university generates unique communities of artists, designers, makers, writers and researchers. The versatile and dynamic cultural sector seems to have bridged the art and business worlds. As benefits to health and wellbeing are progressively considered, entrepreneurs are wising up to the positive influence of art as well as its financial potential. Likewise, with artists often struggling economically, business support is invaluable. Financial backing provides the economic stimulus which allows cultural events to take place. The course is designed to equip students with the ability, skills and knowledge to successfully develop their business skills or to start their own business by interacting with complex problems in real organisations.
Our libraries are a valuable resource with an extensive collection of books and journals as well as first-class facilities and IT equipment. You may prefer to buy your own copy of key textbooks, this can cost between £50 and £250 per year. Fundamental to the course are modules which introduce you to wide ranging subjects, from connoisseurship, object identification and authentication to cataloguing.
The modules will enhance your business practice skills, and through the research element of the programme, you’ll develop your critical analysis skills as well as detailed knowledge within a chosen specialist area. It also provides art law basics for operating in the art business environment. If you are interested in developing a career in the business of art, this masters level course will prepare you for the opportunities lying ahead. You will develop the key skills and gain the knowledge to understand global art markets within ever-changing artistic, cultural and economic environments.
In order to run these and other events, we often need to employ student ambassadors. The role of our ambassadors is varied and may involve leading campus tours, attending subject talks, answering questions about their courses and the university as a whole. Aims at bringing arts and business scholars together in a dialogue about a number of key topics that today form different understandings in the two disciplines. Where one is providing symbolic and aesthetic immersion, the other is creating goods for a market and markets for a good.
In this role she was responsible for managing successful partnerships with 71 suppliers. Maeve volunteers with Marie Curie and Culture Night Belfast, and is a passionate supporter of the arts. This book investigates such potentialities, discussing the limits and challenges of these new forms of relating.
Printing, binding and photocopying costs are not included in your tuition fees, this may cost up to £100 per year. If you are an international student, find out more aboutscholarships and bursaries. If you choose to take a placement as part of this course, you will be invoiced for the placement fee in Year 2. Find out more about the postgraduate work placement scheme and the costs for the placement year.
It closes with a reflection on the role of research in thinking new ways of relating the world of fine art and the business organisation sphere. This information comes from the National Student Survey, an annual student survey of final-year students. You can use this to see how satisfied students studying this subject area at this university, are .
They often deal and struggle with the same issues, framing it differently and finding different solutions. Nicolas Cole, one of the most viral columnists on the internet with more than 100 million views on his writing, is pulling back the curtain. The shared aims of artists and entrepreneurs suggest that not only can they happily co-exist in the cultural scene; they are increasingly supportive – even reliant – upon each other. Together, they are showing society the impossible and proving that the future is actually obtainable right now. They deliver sponsorship training and support to the arts to help build their capacity to develop relationships with, and bring in funding from, the private sector. They deliver training, advice and support in arts sponsorship and engagement with business to the arts.