History and Appreciation of Dance ( Official )
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History and Appreciation of Dance ( Official )
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History and Appreciation of Dance ( Official )

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SECTION A – Course Information

1. Course ID:

DN-T     20

Student Learning Outcomes

2. Course Title:

History and Appreciation of Dance

3. Division:

Kinesiology & Athletics Division

4. Department:

Dance Department

5. Subject:

Dance: Theory

6. Short Course Title:

Hist-Appreciation Dance

7. Proposed Effective Term:

Summer 2018

The required Cover Sheet Supplemental Form can be created after completion of Section A

SECTION B – Official Course Information

1. Recommended Class Size:

a. Maximum Class Size:

  40

Note:   If the course is new or class size of an existing course is to be changed, a Class Size Supplemental Form is required.

b. Class Size Approval Date:

  

Note:   Date to be entered by the Instruction Office.

 

2. Method of Instruction:

 Lecture

 Work Experience, Occupational

 Laboratory

 Open Entry/Exit

 Lecture and Laboratory

 

 Independent Studies

 Distance Learning

 

 

3. Contact Hours for a Term:

Note: If not a variable unit/hour course, enter the hours in the "Low" column only. Leave the hours in the "High" column blank.

 

Low

High

Lecture(total)    

Scheduled:

         54.00 To

  

To be arranged:

                  To

  

Lab(total)      

Scheduled:

 

                  To

  

Lab/Lecture Parity?    Yes  No

Does this course have lab parity?

If not, are you going to  apply for lab parity?                          Yes  No

To be arranged:

                  To

  

Activity(total)    

Scheduled:

                  To

  

To be arranged:

                  To

  

     

Clinical:

   To

  

Total Hours:    

Scheduled:

              54 To

  

To be arranged:

                  To

  

 

 

4. Credit Units:

  3.00 To

  

Note: Units of credit are based on:

1 Unit of credit per eighteen (18) hours of lecture contact hours for a term

1 Unit of credit per fifty-four (54) hours of lab, activity or clinical contact hours for a term

 

5. Taxonomy of Programs (TOPS) Information:

a. TOPS Code and Course Program Title:

100800 - Dance

     b.  Course Control Number:    

(To be entered by the Instruction Office Only.)

 

6. SAM Priority Code: [Select One]

A.

Apprenticeship

Courses offered to apprentices only.

B.

Advanced Occupational

Courses taken in the advanced stages of an occupational program. Each “B” level course must have a “C” level prerequisite in the same program area.

C.

Clearly Occupational

Courses taken in the middle stages of an occupational program. Should provide the student with entry-level job skills.

D.

Possibly Occupational

Courses taken in the beginning stages of an occupational program.

E.

Non-Occupational

 

 

7. Please place this course into the appropriate discipline by selecting from the drop down list. The discipline placement indicates what preparation is needed to teach the course. Discipline faculty may place their courses into more than one discipline as appropriate:

Dance

8. General Course Information

a. Course Credit Status:

D Credit Degree Applicable

b. State Transfer Code:

A Transferable, UC/CSU/Private

c. State Classification Code:

A Liberal Arts/Sciences Degrees

d. Basic Skills Status/Level:

N Not a Basic Skills Course

e. Sports/Physical Education Course:

Yes

( Only check here if the course is a physical education course.)

f. Grading Method:

Letter Grade Only

g. Number of repeats allowed:

Non-repeatable Credit - equates to 0 repeats

Note: If course is repeatable, complete the Repeatability Supplemental Form.

h. Please provide cross listed course if applicable:

  

 

9. Course Preparation

Note: If this course has any requisite, please complete the Content Review Supplemental Form and provide rationale for the requisite. If a requisite is being removed, please complete the Content Review Supplemental Form and provide rationale for removing the requisite. If a new requisite is being added, complete the Content Review Supplemental Form and provide rationale for the requisite.

a.   Prerequisite


b.   Co requisite


c.   Advisories

Eligibility for ENGL 68

d.   None

              

10. Course Special Designators:


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11. Course Program Status:


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 Program Applicable

 Stand-alone

 12. Funding Agency Category:

       Not Applicable

       Primarily developed using economic development funds

       Partially developed using economic development funds

 

 

SECTION C – For new transfer requests only, please complete the Transfer Status (CSU) Supplemental Form before submitting course for approval.

CSU Transferable              CSU Approval Date:                     (mmddyyyy)                 

Applying for CSU Transfer Status

UC Transferable                 UC Approval Date:                      (mmddyyyy)                 

Applying for UC Transfer Status

Note:  CSU Transfer Status must be obtained prior to submitting a request for UC Transfer Status to the UC Chancellor.

 

SECTION D - General Education Request

Mt. San Antonio College and CSU General Education course approvals are submitted to the Educational Design Committee and GE Subcommittee for approval.

1.  The Articulation Officer submits the course directly to the CSU Chancellor for approval.

2.  Upon receiving CSU approval, the course will be placed in the CSU approved area for the Mt. SAC Associate Degree GE.

Yes

No

Requesting approval for inclusion on Mt. SAC and CSU General Education List?

Note:   If requesting approval for inclusion on the General Education List, the General Education Course Evaluation Supplemental Form must be completed before submitting course for approval.  If request is approved, the remainder of Section D will be completed by the Instruction Office.

1. Mt SAC General Education Applicability:

    GE Approval Date :                   (mmddyyyy)

AAC1 - Arts
ASC1 - Arts

2. CSU General Education Applicability (Requires CSU approval):

    CSU Approval Date:                   (mmddyyyy)

CSC1 - Arts

3. IGETC Applicability (Requires CSU/UC approval):

    IGETC Approval Date:                   (mmddyyyy)

IG3A - Arts

 

 

SECTION E - Course Content

1. Course Descriptions

a. Catalog Description:

(Write a clear, concise course description, summarizing the course content.  Include major goals of the course, scope, requirements for successfully completing the course, and any unusual aspects of the course.)

Theatrical dance in western civilization. History of dance in chronological sequence emphasizing the cultural background and historical development of various forms and styles of dance to include discussion of the influence of theatrical dance on other art forms.

b. Class Schedule Description:

Yes

No

Is a course description to be printed in the Class Schedule?

(If yes, write one or two sentences condensing the catalog description for the prospective student.  Does not require as much detail as the catalog description. Limited to 130 characters, including spaces.)

Survey of theatrical dance in western civilization.

2. Course Outline Information

In courses that include lecture and laboratory, the topical outlines should be separate and distinct, each specific and appropriate to the activities to be conducted.

a. Lecture Topical Outline:

(The lecture topical outline should provide a detailed record of the content of the course.)

- Dance defined as social, ritual, and theatrical
- Renaissance court dance in Italy and France; age of Louis XIV; professionalization of ballet
- Romantic ballet (1800's)
- Ballet in Russia: classical ballet and Petipa; Diaghilev Ballet Russes, Michel Fokine, Vaslav Nijinsky, Anna Pavlova, and George Balanchine
- Pre-cursors to modern dance: Loie Fuller, Isadora Duncan, Ruth St. Denis, and Delsarte
- Early modern dance (1900-1920) in Germany: Dalcrose, Laban, and Mary Wigman
- Early modern dance (1900-1920) in United States: Denishawn
- Burgeoning of modern dance: Martha Graham, Doris Humphrey, and Charles Weidman
- Ballet in America: choreographic immigration from Europe, George Balanchine, founding of Ballet Theater and New York City Ballet, and Lincoln Kirstein
- Modern dance: African American choreographers and performers, including Katherine Dunham, Pearl Primus, Alvin Ailey, and Donald McKayle
- Ballet and modern dance in the post-war age: Merce Cunningham, Alwin Nikolais, and Paul Taylor
- Modern dance in the 21st century: Batsheva, Pina Baush, Bill T Jones, Mark Morris, and Pilobolus
- American vernacular dance: jazz and tap dance
- Dance in musical theatre and film
- Final exam


b. Lab Topical Outline:

(The lab topical outline should reflect the activities in lab.)


3. Course Measurable Objectives:

(Measurable course objectives should identify expected outcomes: specific, observable student actions – what the student should be able to do, know or feel as a result of taking this course.  A majority of objectives should reflect critical thinking, i.e. application, analysis, synthesis, and evaluation.  Course objectives should relate directly to methods of evaluation)

Provide a minimum of five (5) course measurable objectives:

1. Identify a chronological overview of theatrical dance from renaissance court to present time.
2. Identify major artists of dance periods.
3. Analyze dance in film and live performance.
4. Compare and contrast classical and contemporary periods of theatrical dance.
5. Assess the cross-cultural influences that have shaped theatrical dance.

4. Course Methods of Evaluation:

(Methods of evaluation should relate directly to measurable course objectives.  They indicate the kind of assignments or performance activities designed for a course to assess student learning.  Each course must list either substantial writing assignments (category 1) OR computational / non-computational problem solving demonstrations (category 2) if writing assignments are inappropriate (with an explanation of why substantial writing is not appropriate for the course).  Activities typically assigned in categories 3 and 4 must also be listed in this section.)

Category 1. Substantial written assignments for this course include:

Written critique (2-3 pages) of film or live dance performance
6- to 8-page research paper
1- to 2-page in-class written response to dance film


If the course is degree applicable, substantial written assignments in this course are inappropriate because:


Category 2. Computational or non-computational problem solving demonstrations:


Category 3. Skills Demonstrations:


Category 4. Objective Examinations:

Multiple-choice, short-answer, and true-or-false questions on periods in dance history, key people, dance choreographies, and social or cultural influences

5. Sample Assignments:

(Assignments should be directly related to the objectives of the course.  They should be specific enough to provide real guidance to faculty and clear expectations for students.  Descriptions of the type or examples of assignments are required.  For example, rather than “term paper” state “term paper comparing and contrasting the social aspects of hunting tactics of two mammal species.”  This section must establish that the work is demanding enough in rigor and independence to fulfill the credit level specified.  The nature of the assignments must clearly demand critical thinking.  Assignments should be adequate to assure that students who successfully complete them can meet the objectives of the course.  Appropriate out-of-class work is required for credit courses.)

Provide a minimum of three (3) sample assignments:

1. Write a one- to two-page description of the meaning of dance. Use examples from your own experience and observations. Explain why you think dance is important to individuals and to society.
2. After viewing a live dance performance, write a one- to two-page critique of your experience and include 3-4 of the following elements in your written discussion of the event: perceived concept of the dance, music and costuming, lighting and staging, performance of the dancers.
3. Write a research paper (6-8 pages) on a famous choreographer or dancer from one of the genres of dance studied. Use the given criteria to discuss the social or cultural influences that shaped this person's philosophy or approach to dance. What made this person significant? What was their importance and contribution- to dance?


 

6. Representative Text:

(List EXAMPLES of textbooks and other data sources and materials, which may be used in this course.  Provide author, title, publisher, date of publication, and edition.)

If the course is requested to be or is CSU transferable, provide at least one (1) representative text that has been published within the last five (5) years.  A representative text is optional for a non-transferable course.

a. Book 1:

This is the most recent edition of this text:

Yes

No

 

If the text is more than 5 years old, please provide rationale for not selecting a more recent text:


Author:

  Gayle Kassing

Title:

  History of Dance

Publisher:

  Human Kinetics

Date of Publication:

  2017

Edition:

  2nd Edition

b. Book 2:

This is the most recent edition of this text:

Yes

No

 

If the text is more than 5 years old, please provide rationale for not selecting a more recent text:


Author:

  Nora Ambrosio

Title:

  Learning About Dance

Publisher:

  Kendall

Date of Publication:

  2016

Edition:

  7th Edition

c. Book 3:

This is the most recent edition of this text:

Yes

No

 

If the text is more than 5 years old, please provide rationale for not selecting a more recent text:


Author:

  

Title:

  

Publisher:

  

Date of Publication:

  

Edition: