Developed during the Renaissance, perspective was as innovative then as the Internet is today. It enabled artists and architects alike to create the illusion of depth, volume, and three-dimensional space on a two-dimensional picture plane. In interior design, the space and its contents need to be rendered both two- and three-dimensionally to bring the designer’s vision into reality. Students in this hands-on course gather reference photos of furniture, accessories, and plants, rendering items in felt-tip markers and using grids, floor plans, and one-point and two-point perspective drawings. Students work in class every session and must bring supplies to all class meetings.
Prerequisite: XDWG1001 Drawing & Composition
Materials List: TBD
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If you are interested in taking this course for undergraduate credit at the college credit rate, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org or 310.665.6952