• DUAL CREDIT ART APPRECIATION (Crowder ART 101)

    This course is a survey of major concepts in the visual arts and their relation to the societies that produced them. Art Appreciation is an introduction to the history of art, contemporary art, art theory, artworks, media, and creative processes. The student will develop an increased appreciation for the visual arts, the usage of media as a means of communication, and the parallel relation to specific styles, periods, and cultures. A fee of $15 will be required for supplies. This course must be taken for dual credit. Students may take DC Art Appreciation OR Launch Fine Arts Appreciation II: Art, but not both.  (one-semester, one-half fine art credit for grades 10-12) Prerequisite for College Credit: 

    • Students must meet the admission standards of Crowder College.
    • Students must pay all applicable fees and tuition to Crowder College.
    • Student is responsible for cost of all materials, including books.
    • Students in 11th and 12th grade must have an overall GPA of 3.0, or 11th and 12th grade students with overall GPA of 2.5-2.99 must provide signed letter of recommendation from principal OR school counselor AND parent or legal guardian. Students in 10th grade must have an overall GPA of 3.0 AND must provide signed letter of recommendation from their principal AND school counselor AND provide written permission from a parent or legal guardian.

    Students taking dual credit classes are encouraged to contact the college they plan to attend to check for credit transferability.  Some credits will be transcribed as elective credit if it is not required for a particular major or general studies requirement.  Contact the college/university website to locate a transfer equivalency chart.

    Click here for links to the transfer equivalency guides and general education requirements for the top five post-secondary schools that CJHS students attend (Crowder, Missouri Southern State University, Pittsburg State University, Missouri State University, University of Arkansas).