Digital Compositing is an elective course that introduces students to skills, techniques and processes in the chosen discipline. Conceptual and thematic issues are addressed, and occupational health and safety instruction is included. The course is studio-based and students primarily develop individual projects in consultation with their lecturer.
Upon successful completion, students will have the knowledge and skills to:
- Demonstrate creative control of techniques, technologies and equipment used in the discipline
- Demonstrate the creative analysis and exploration of materials and processes
- Show a critical awareness of historical and theoretical contexts relevant to the course
- Exploit the characteristics of materials and processes in an individual and conceptually developed way
- Demonstrate understanding of the importance of critical, analytical and self-reflective practice
- Apply concepts and techniques to the development of resolved works of art
- Identify and develop personal topics for individual research
- Demonstrate adherence to OH & S requirements and procedures
Assessment includes periodic critique and review sessions that provide ongoing feedback on work in progress. Portfolio of studio work (80%). Studio Theory report/Journal/Studio Documentation equivalent to a 1000 word essay (20%)
The ANU uses Turnitin to enhance student citation and referencing techniques, and to assess assignment submissions as a component of the University's approach to managing Academic Integrity. While the use of Turnitin is not mandatory, the ANU highly recommends Turnitin is used by both teaching staff and students. For additional information regarding Turnitin please visit the ANU Online website.
4 hours per week lectures, tutorials, critiques and supervised studio practice and 4 hours per week independent studio practice.
Requisite and Incompatibility
Brinkmann, R. The Art and Science of Digital Compositing, Morgan Kaufmann, 1999Watkinson, John, The Art of Digital Video, Oxford: Focal Press, Third edition 2000.
Youngblood, Gene. Expanded Cinema, New York: Dutton; (1st ed.) edition, 1970
Hall, Doug & Fifer, Sally Jo (eds.), Illuminating Video : An Essential Guide to Video Art, San Francisco: Aperture 1991
Shaw, Jeffrey & Weibel, Peter (eds.), Future Cinema: The Cinematic Imaginary after Film, Cambridge, MA.: MIT Press, 2003
Tuition fees are for the academic year indicated at the top of the page.
If you are a domestic graduate coursework or international student you will be required to pay tuition fees. Tuition fees are indexed annually. Further information for domestic and international students about tuition and other fees can be found at Fees.
- Student Contribution Band:
- Unit value:
- 6 units
If you are an undergraduate student and have been offered a Commonwealth supported place, your fees are set by the Australian Government for each course. At ANU 1 EFTSL is 48 units (normally 8 x 6-unit courses). You can find your student contribution amount for each course at Fees. Where there is a unit range displayed for this course, not all unit options below may be available.
Offerings, Dates and Class Summary Links
ANU utilises MyTimetable to enable students to view the timetable for their enrolled courses, browse, then self-allocate to small teaching activities / tutorials so they can better plan their time. Find out more on the Timetable webpage.