Year Seminar: for instructors of Mathematics of Art
Things my students see
- The Summer assignment
- A list of supplies to buy
- The weekly schedule
- The list of one-page papers
Some things that might be helpful to instructors of math
Grading writing and grading art are two things that math
instructors don't often do. Here are some of the tools I
use that help me do each.
Grading the art
Geometry applied to Perspective art: A
These materials below are very much in flux; the course
is under construction. [Details: this is a collaborative
project by Marc Frantz in Indiana, Fumiko Futamura in Texas,
and Annalisa Crannell in Pennsylvania. We've been
generously supported by the NSF [DUE1140135], so thank you for
your tax dollars!]
In the fall of 2013, I pulled together all the worksheets the
three of us had created and chunked them into one 67-page
document. Perhaps the most helpful part of this document
is that there's a Table of Contents at the beginning, so the
curious browser can get an overview of what we expect to cover
in this course.
collection of worksheets, with a table of contents
We presented a
minicourse in January 2014; here are the slides and handouts
from that minicourse.
Now, in the
spring of 2014, Crannell is teaching the course again.
I'm actively revising the worksheets as I go, adding a
instructor section in each module. Here are the revised
worksheets I've been playing with most recently.
What is the
image of a line?
Drawing a Cube in
2-point perspective (and a peek at harmonic sets)
is maintained by Annalisa
Crannell, Franklin &
Marshall College. Last updated March 2014.