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Plagiarism The School of the Art Institute of Chicago prohibits ‘dishonesty such as cheating, plagiarism, or knowingly furnishing false information to the School.’ See ‘Students’ Rights and Responsibilities,’ Student Handbook: www.artic.edu/saic/life/studenthandbook/rights.pdf. One plagiarizes when one presents another’s work as one’s own. It is a form of intellectual theft. Plagiarism need not always be intentional. One can plagiarize even if one does not intend to. The penalty for plagiarizing ranges from a failing grade on the plagiarized assignment to not earning credit for the course. This may also result in some loss of some types of financial aid (for example, a No Credit in a course can lead to a loss of the Presidential Scholarship), and in cases of regular offenses can lead to expulsion from the School. The Faculty Senate Student Life Subcommittee has prepared a 28- page handbook entitled Plagiarism: How to Recognize It and Avoid It. The document is available online on at http://www.artic.edu/saic/programs/resources/library/plagiarism_packet.pdf

Course calendar All discussion reading assignments must be completed by the date under which they are listed. New readings may be added as necessary, with notice. Texts listed under ‘Further reference’ are not required but may be of use for related project research.

Monday, 31 July Introduction: Art in 19th-Century France: The Salon and Its Alternatives (Courbet, Millet, Daumier)

1. Discussion

[no reading]

2. Museum session: Courbet, Millet, Daumier sculpture

3. Further reference

EISENMAN, pp. 204-40.

Tuesday, 1 August In advance of Impressionism: Manet, Baudelaire, and ‘Modern Life’

1. Discussion reading

EISENMAN, pp. 282-88 Various authors on the Manet’s Olympia and Dead Christ and Edouard Manet, “Reasons for Holding a Private Exhibition.” In Art in Theory, 1815-1900, edited by Charles Harrison, Paul Wood, and Jason Gaiger, 514-20. London: Blackwell, 1998. Baudelaire, Charles. Excerpts from “The Painter of Modern Life.” In Art in Theory, 1815-1900, edited by Charles Harrison, Paul Wood, and Jason Gaiger, 493-98. London: Blackwell, 1998.

2. Museum session: Manet

Wednesday, 2 August Formulations of the Impressionist movement

1. Discussion reading

EISENMAN, pp. 288-98 Mallarmé, Stéphane. “The Impressionists and Edouard Manet” [1876]. In The New Painting: Impressionism 1874-1886, edited by Charles S. Moffett, et al., 27-35. San Francisco: Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco, 1986 Laforgue, Jules. “Impressionism” [1883]. In Impressionism and Post- Impressionism 1874-1904: Sources and Documents, edited by Linda

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