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FTT 21001 Acting: Process 3 Credits - Department of Film, Television, and Theatre For up-to-date information, visit...

FTT 21001 Acting: Process 3 Credits

Siiri Scott 1:30-2:45 MW

The purpose of this class is self-discovery and growth as an actor. You will be introduced to basic principles and techniques for preparation and performance, as well as a context for developing a working methodology for personal creative growth as an actor, the creation of a role, realization of a scene, and an introduction to the production process. You are expected, therefore, to know and apply these principles and processes. Scene work is prepared and rehearsed with a partner(s) outside of class for presentation in class. Written textual analysis (including detailed character study) is required for all scene work. A critical journal will reflect on assigned readings, responses to the work, and continuing assessment of personal growth.

FTT 21006 Playwriting

3 Credits

Anne Garcia-Romero 11:00-12:15 TR

This course is designed to introduce students to creating original work for the theater. The course will explore the writing process as well as models from contemporary U.S. theater with the aim to present a variety of paths toward creating new, vibrant plays. This is primarily a writing course. In addition, by reading and discussing ten separate dynamic play texts, we will analyze dramatic writing. Weekly writing exercises, movement work, visual arts approaches, (Continued on next page)

improvisation techniques and collaborative discussions will create resources for rich play material, which each student will eventually use in a final scene, presented in a public reading at the end of the semester. 

FTT 30102 History of Film II 3 Credits


11:45-1:00 MW

FTT 31102


4:30-6:30 M

This course traces the major developments in world cinema from the post-WWII era to the present. The course will examine the shifting social, economic, technological and aesthetic conditions of this period, especially the demise of the Hollywood studio system, the rise of television, and the increasing importance of new technologies and increasing auxiliary markets. The course will not be limited to Hollywood filmmaking, but will also look at a number of major international film movements. The course will be a combination of lecture and discussion. Formal assessments will include exams and research papers.

Co-requisite: FTT 31102.

Pre-requisite: FTT 10101/20101 or by permission of Instructor.

FTT 30239 Social & Economic Reality + Culture = Asian Film 3 Credits

Anton Juan 3:30-4:45 TR

Global issues, economic realities, and cultural contexts have affected content, styles of narratives, and methods of production in Asian Film and film making. This course challenges the comfortable views of watching a film onscreen and takes the student and the audience of film from discussions on how they feel about the Asian film and into asking how these films got there, the issues surrounding them, and the objective realities and cultures of Asia from which they were shaped. The class will watch films and discuss movements in Asian cinema, among them, social realism, modern urban fables and myths, post-modern narratives, and adaptations of theatre into cinema. It will also look into methods of film making contingent upon the realities, religion, and aesthetic principles found in Asian culture.

Significant films from Japan, Myanmar, the Philippines, Indonesia, Malaysia, Korea, China, and India will be viewed, discussed, analyzed. Maturity and open-mindedness on the part of the students is expected when viewing and analyzing the films that may, at times, challenge comfort zones.

FTT 30240 The Family in Japanese Film and Anime 3 Credits

Kerim Yasar 11:00-12:15 TR

FTT 31240 Lab

5:00-7:00pm W

The family forges identity. Moving images forge the imagination. Both help shape the way we see ourselves and the world. In this course we will examine the intersection of the two by watching and discussing representations of the family in Japanese cinema, from the sun-drenched melancholy of Ozu Yasujiro?’s Late Spring, to the harrowing survival story of Takahata Isao’s Grave of the Fireflies, to the absurd comedy of Morita Yoshimitsu’s Family Game. In the process we will explore issues of film form and technique, translation, and the various incarnations and configurations of Japanese families over time. Readings in film analysis and Japanese film history will be supplemented by sociological sources. Some of the questions we will explore: What role has cinema served in the articulation of Japanese identity in the modern period? How do filmic representations of Japanese families capture or depart from observed realities? How do gender roles operate within the family and the larger culture? What are some of the distinctive characteristics of Japanese cinematic practice in various historical periods? How do families endure in the face of historical trauma?

Must be enrolled in FTT.

Co-requisite: FTT 31240

FTT 30247 Screening the Irish Troubles 3 Credits

Briona NicDhiarmada 2:00-3:15 TR

This course will look at how political conflict in Ireland from the 1916 Rebellion and the War of Independence up to and including what became known as 'The Troubles' in the North of Ireland has been represented on the screen. Students will analyse a wide variety of cinematic texts, mainstream commercial Hollywood features as well as independent Irish and British films. Documentary film will also be analyzed. Certain seminal events such as Bloody Sunday and the 1981 Hunger Strikes which have a diverse representational history on screen will be given particular attention. Among the films discussed will be Mise Eire, Saoirse, Michael Collins, The Wind that Shakes the Barley, Some Mother's Son, In the Name of the Father, Bloody Sunday.

Cross list: IRST 30320 (Primary department)

Fulfills international requirement.

FTT 30407 Internet Television Production 3 Credits

Ted Mandell 11:45-1:00 MW

Working in conjunction with Fighting Irish Digital Media and the website UND.com, students will learn the many aspects of producing content for an internet based television network. From the beginning idea to the final upload, this is a creative hands-on production course with students writing, shooting, and editing digital media pieces for an online audience. In addition, as part of a live broadcast production team during numerous Notre Dame sporting events throughout the semester, students will also learn the many techniques used in multi- camera television production.

Prerequisite: FTT 30410, Intro to Film/Television Production-- OR--

FTT 30462, Broadcast Journalism

FTT 30410 Intro to Film and Television Production 3 Credits

Ted Mandell 3:30-4:45 TR

FTT 31410


5:00-6:15 pm TR

An introductory course in the fundamentals of writing, shooting, editing, and lighting for narrative film and television productions. This is a hands-on production course emphasizing aesthetics, creativity, and technical expertise. Expect significant amounts of shooting and editing outside of class as well as helping classmates on their shoots.


Digital Video projects, two Super 8-film projects, one studio exercise, selected readings, and a midterm exam.

*Materials Fee required

Pre-requisite: FTT 10101 or 20101.

FTT 30416 3D Digital Production

3 Credits

for Animation and Video Games

Jeff Spoonhower 10:40-11: MWF

Interested in pursuing a career in feature animation, special effects, or video games? This class will be your first step in learning the tools and techniques of 3D digital content creation for the entertainment industry. Students will learn the basics of modeling, texturing, animation, lighting, and rendering using the industry-standard program, Autodesk Maya 2013. Through tutorials and lessons, students will get hands-on, practical experience in the major aspects of production in Maya. Students will also learn foundational principles of animation and 3D design (Continued on next page)

through weekly lectures, screenings of feature animated films, and interactive play-throughs of console and PC video games. This class will require a significant amount of individual work outside of class.

Pre-requisite: FTT 30410

Materials fee required – TBD

Books and Video Tutorials - TBD

FTT 30417 Gender and Fan Studies 3 Credits

Darlene Hampton 3:00-4:15 MW

In this course we will explore the concept of media fandom: definitions, history, analysis, representations, and practices through the lenses of gender and sexuality. Some questions we will address are: What is a ‘fan’? Why is it important to study fans at all? Can we consider fan communities examples of subcultures? How have internet technologies and social networking impacted fan cultures and communities?

How do discourses of gender and sexuality impact cultural and academic representations of fans? For example, why are some practices and communities considered acceptable and fairly ‘normal’ while others are represented as odd or obsessive? We will approach these questions through a range of social and cultural theories, including: textual analysis, anthropology/ethnography, feminist theory, and theories of performance. Assignments for the course will include writing assignments, discussion leading, exams, and a final project.

Cross list: GSC 30584

Must be enrolled in FTT- Sophomores only

FTT 30461 History of Television 3 Credits

Christine Becker 1:30-2:45 MW

FTT 31461 Lab

6:30-8:30 pm W

Television has been widely available in the United States for only half a century, yet already it has become a key means through which we understand our culture. Our course examines this vital medium from three perspectives. First, we will look at the industrial, economic and technological forces that have shaped U.S. television since its inception. These factors help explain how U.S. television adopted the format of advertiser-supported broadcast networks and why this format is changing today. Second, we will explore television’s role in American social and political life: how TV has represented cultural changes in the areas of gender, class, race and ethnicity. Third, we will discuss specific narrative and visual strategies that characterize program formats. Throughout the semester we will demonstrate how television and U.S. culture mutually influence one another, as television both constructs (Continued on next page)

our view of the world and is affected by social and cultural forces within the U.S.

Co-requisite: FTT 31461

Cross list: GSC 30513, AMST 30703, STV 30161

This course fulfills the Fine Arts requirement.

FTT 30463 Broadcasting and Cable 3 Credits

Karen Heisler 12:30-1:45 TR

This course focuses on how the broadcast and cable television industries operate in contemporary society. Lecture/discussion sessions will examine topics such as programming strategies and practices, regulatory guidelines, sales and advertising, ratings and research methodology, ethical issues and concerns, cultural effects and news, sports and entertainment programming.

Must be enrolled in FTT.

Interested non-majors by permission of Instructor.

FTT 30468 Ethics in Journalism 3 Credits

Gary Sieber 3:30-4:45 TR

“The primary purpose of journalism,” according to media observers Bill Kovach and Tom Rosenstiel, “is to provide citizens with the information they need to be free and self-governing.” That’s a lofty goal in any age – but it’s especially difficult in the current era of market-driven journalism that has produced fabrication and plagiarism scandals, political cheerleading on news networks, “gotcha” videos on the internet and social media, and an outright obsession with celebrities. Students in this course will come away with a deep-seated understanding of journalism’s purpose, develop a disciplined and repeatable process of making sound ethical choices when confronted with tough situations, and be able to articulate ethically defensible arguments explaining their decisions. They will accomplish these goals by reading, viewing, debating, analyzing, and writing about actual cases and issues in the news. The focus will be as much on what journalists should do, as on what they should not do.

Cross list: JED 30468

Must be enrolled in FTT or JED.

Interested non-majors by permission of Instructor.

FTT 30491 01

Debate 2 Credits

Susan Ohmer 8:00-10:00 pm W

This course will focus on research of current events and the efficacy of proposed resolutions toward the alleviation or reduction of societal harms. It will also involve discussion of debate theory and technique.

This course requires permission of Instructor.

Will not apply to Overload.

FTT 30491 02

Debate 2 Credits

Susan Ohmer 6:00-9:00 pm . M

This course will focus on research of current events and the efficacy of proposed resolutions toward the alleviation or reduction of societal harms. It will also involve discussion of debate theory and technique.

This course requires permission of Instructor.

Will not apply to Overload.

FTT 30705 01 Theatre, History, and Society 3 Credits

Mark Pilkinton 12:30-1:45 TR

This course analyzes and evaluates the art form of theatre within its larger historical and societal context.  Treating the art form as a culture industry, the course examines periods and sites to understand the theatrical event, its audiences, and its methods.  Each unit emphasizes theatre as a site of cultural debate and political and social change and considers the larger role of representation in human society throughout time. Attendance is required

This course fulfills the Fine Arts requirement.

FTT 30705 02 Theatre, History, and Society 3 Credits

Mark Pilkinton 2:00-3:15 TR

This course analyzes and evaluates the art form of theatre within its larger historical and societal context.  Treating the art form as a culture industry, the course examines periods and sites to understand the theatrical event, its audiences, and its methods.  Each unit emphasizes theatre as a site of cultural debate and political and social change and considers the larger role of representation in human society throughout time. Attendance is required

This course fulfills the Fine Arts requirement

FTT 30800 Scenic Painting 3 Credits

Marcus Stephens 11:00-12:15 TR

An introduction to the tools and techniques used in painted and textured scenery for the stage and screen. Students will learn and apply the variety of methods used in creating a wide range of painted effects; from the basic wood treatments to the advanced marbling and faux finishes. Outside of class painting time will be required.

FTT 30802 Lighting Design 3 Credits

Kevin Dreyer 9:30-10:45 TR

This class will teach you what is involved in creating and executing a lighting design. We will cover lighting equipment and safety. You will design and draft a light plot, and you will learn how to write and use paperwork. Most importantly, the goal of this class will be to teach you how to see light. There will be lectures, videos, projects (take-home and in-class), hands-on training, and required attendance at TWO performances.

The semester culminates with a final design project, as well as written components.

Open to all FTT students.

FTT 30901 Race and the American Theatre 3 Credits

Yael Prizant 4:30-5:45 MW

This course will engage theatrical works for, by, and about hyphenated Americans (African-Americans, Asian-Americans, etc.) Students will see live theatre, theatre on video, and interviews with dramatists and performers. Reading and understanding plays and various theoretical materials on race, culture and immigration will also be vital components of the course. The course will require a large research project based on a topic of the students' choosing.

No pre-requisites required.

Cross list: AMST 30702, ILS 30015

FTT 30903 Adaptation and Translation 3 Credits

for Stage and Screen

Yael Prizant 1:30-2:45 MW

Using the basic principles of production dramaturgy, this course will focus on how materials get adapted and/or translated for the stage and screens (both television and film). We will consider what materials make this leap and why, who does this work, and how they do so. Politics, ethics, and aesthetics will shape our discussions. We will also study key decisions about structure and form. Students will have the opportunity to practice these skills, yet no previous experience or language proficiency is required.

Open to all FTT majors.

FTT 31002 Voice and Movement 3 Credits

Siiri Scott 3:00-4:15 MW

A course designed to help advanced acting students to focus on kinesthetic awareness. The actor will identify and work to remove physical and vocal tensions that impede un-habituated movement and natural sound production. Through movement and vocal exercises created for actors, students will experience what "prepared readiness" and sound-sense for the stage consists of, and how to meet those demands.

Must be enrolled in FTT or by permission of Instructor.

FTT 31005 01 Theatre Production Workshop Variable Credits

Kevin Dreyer 5:10-6:00pm MWF

FTT 31005 02

Anton Juan 5:10-6:00pm MWF

A workshop course in the process of theatre production in which students assume a major performance or nonperformance production responsibility including, but not limited to: stage manager, assistant stage manager, prop master, costumer, technical director or assistant director or actor.

Permission of Instructor required.

FTT 31403 Moving Pictures 3 Credits

Richard Gray 9:30-12:15 TR

This is an introductory course in creating time-based imagery with digital still cameras and video cameras. Students will work with their own photographs, video footage and recorded sound to create works that blur the boundaries of photography and video.

Assignments will explore a variety of visual possibilities including non-traditional narratives, sound-works and conceptual constructions. Students will be responsible for producing several assigned projects using Final Cut Express including an independently designed final project. Final projects will be screened publicly at the end of the semester.

Materials fee: $50

Cross list: ARST 31403 (Primary)

FTT 35501 FTT Internship Variable Credits

Karen Heisler

Students who successfully complete at least two of the following courses:

FTT 30410, FTT 30462 or FTT 30463, may be eligible for an internship at a television station or network, radio station, video production company, film production company or similar media outlet. Interns must work 10-15 hours per week and compile 150 work hours by the end of the semester (120 hours for the summer session). (Continued)

Interns will complete a project, mid-semester progress report and a final evaluation paper. Students can take no more than two 35501 internships for a total of no more than six (6) total credits. This course cannot be repeated more than twice.

Application to instructor required


Students must receive the Approval over-ride and apply for the course.

Application may be obtained

in the FTT office, 230 DPAC.

FTT 40008 Dramatic Text, Production, 3 Credits

and Social Concerns

Anton Juan 2:00-3:15 TR

This course will explore dramatic text, and production as an artistic expression and social comment on social problems and issues affecting a cultural condition from the 1900's to the present. It will study the use of modern tragedy, farce, burlesque, satire, symbolic drama, religious drama, social realism, street theatre forms, chameleon plays and performance art as expressions and agents of social change.

FTT 40101 Film and Television Theory 3 Credits

Pam Wojcik 12:30-1:45 TR

FTT 41101 Lab

6:00-8:00 pm T

This course offers an introduction to the philosophical, aesthetic, cultural and historical issues that inform current scholarship and production in film and television, including auteurist, psychoanalytic, semiotic, and cultural studies approaches to film, with attention to cinema ideology, including issues of gender and sexuality.

Co-requisite: FTT 41101.

Pre-requisite: FTT 30101 or 30102, or 30461, or by permission of Instructor.

Cross list: GSC 40503

FTT 40239 Brazilian Cinema 3 Credits

Sarah Wells 11:010-12:15 TR

An introduction to Brazilian film 19th century to present. Taught in English.

Must be enrolled in FTT

Cross list: LLRO 40510 (Primary)

This course fulfills the FTT international film requirement.

FTT 40249 Italian Cinema: Realities of History 3 Credits

Zygmunt Baranski 2:00-3:15 TR

This course explores the construction and development of the Italian cinematic realist tradition from the silent era to the early 1970s, although its primary focus is on the period 1934-1966, which stretches from the appearance of Blasetti's openly fascist "historical" reconstruction, La vecchia guardia, to Pasolini's "eccentric" exercise in Left-wing commitment, Uccellacci e uccellini, with its mix of expressionist and hyper-realist techniques. At the centre of this period are found some of Italy's most highly regarded films made by directors, such as Vittorio DeSica, Roberto Rossellini, and Luchino Visconti, who belonged to the neo-realist movement (1945-53). These filmmakers rejected escapist cinema and tried to make films that examined the contemporary experiences of ordinary Italians. As well as analyzing the films in themselves, the course examines the formal and ideological continuities and differences between neo-realist films and their silent and fascist predecessors. In a similar way, it analyses neo-realism's impact on later film-makers, such as Federico Fellini, Pietro Germi, Pier Paolo Pasolini, Gillo Pontecorvo, Dino Risi, and Francesco Rosi, who attempted to develop new versions of cinematic realism. Finally, the course aims to locate the films in their historical and cultural contexts and to address theoretical issues arising from the concept of realism.

Cross list: LLRO 40548 (Primary department)

Must be enrolled in FTT.

This course fulfills the FTT international requirement.

FTT 40410 Intermediate Filmmaking 3 Credits

William Donaruma 9:30 -10:45 TR

FTT 41410 Lab 1 Credit

11:00-12:15 TR


Through hands-on, field experience, you will develop, write, produce, direct and edit one short, Super 16mm film in groups of two. This will be a non-dialogue driven film with post-produced soundtrack. We will explore the use of composition, cinematography and editing to create a narrative structure. This class will also provide you with a technical knowledge of the tools required in filmmaking; Arri Super 16mm cameras, film stocks, light meters, lighting and grip equipment, etc. We will discuss various filmmaking techniques and current industry topics, including film in relation to digital cinema and current workflows. Editing will be done on Final Cut Pro 7 using ProRes HD transfers from the lab.

Course Book

: Cinematography: Theory and Practice, 2nd Edition – Blain Brown:

Focal Press, 2011 .

FilmSkills Video Modules to be purchased online @ filmskills.com

*Materials Fee required: Additional course materials will be provided as digital files for download.

Co-requisite: FTT 41410

Pre-requisite: FTT 30410, Intro to Film and Television Production

FTT 40412 Advanced Filmmaking 3 Credits

Jeff Spoonhower 9:30 - 10:45 TR

FTT 41412 Lab


11:00-12:15 TR

This is an advanced film production course, which requires significant amounts of shooting and editing outside of class. It is a very hands-on class with emphasis on a practical experience learning all roles in the production process. In addition to the technical elements, effective storytelling and directing actors will also be emphasized. Students will work in teams to produce short narrative film projects from writing to post-production, using digital cameras and editing digitally on computer workstations. All students will also be crew members working on the other films in the class.


FTT 41412.

Pre-requisite: FTT 40410.

*Materials Fee required.

FTT 40429 Gender and National Identity 3 Credits

In Modern Spanish Cinema

Carlos Jerez-Farran 3:00-4:15 MW

The aim of the course is to introduce students to a selection of Spanish films from the 1970’s to more contemporary ones. We will see and analyze approximately 12 films by different directors with the purpose of giving students a sense of the variety of styles and topics that characterize Spanish cinema in the last twenty-five years. The films will be contextualized socially, historically, politically and culturally in order to give a better understanding of their relationship with the time and country in which they are set. Some of the themes to be analyzed are: nation-formation, the Spanish Civil War, stereotypical Spanishness, censorship, postmodernist aesthetics, and gender construction. Besides expanding their knowledge of contemporary Spanish culture, it is expected that by the end of the semester students will also have learnt how to analyze a film. Some of the films to be studied are: El espíritu de la colmena (1973), Cria cuervos (1975), Carmen (1983), Mujeres al borde de un ataque de nervios (1987), Jamón, jamón, (1992), Acción mutante, (1993), La ardilla roja (1993), and Hable con ella (2001), among others.

Cross list: ROSP 40530 (Primary department)

FTT 40440 Film Topics: Film Noir 3 Credits

Don Crafton 3:00-4:15 MW

FTT 41440 Lab

7:00-9:00pm W

The rain-soaked streets. The scream of tires cutting through the night city. The gunsel clutching his rod. The femme fatale with hair curling over one eye. Blood and cordite. The flashbacks within flashbacks. The plots so circuitous they make you want to throttle the screenwriter until he gurgles his last rattle. Did I mention flashbacks? Yes, this is film noir, the most elusive and hypnotic movie genre. Or is it a genre? These films began with 1930s existential French cineastes expressing their malaise, their world-weariness and their need for a Gauloise, then spread to Hollywood. There the German émigré filmmakers gave the form its unique touch of Expressionist cinematography and wartime despair. A style that was both visually exciting and narratively challenging, it thrived on black-and-white film stock, cheap studio backlots and location on the mean streets of Los Angeles. It became the worldview of the 1950s and the image of the decadent twentieth-century metropolis. A generation later, film noir was rediscovered by young filmmakers and critics and so its second life began as retro-noir and neo-noir. This course will examine the rise and fall of this mode of filmmaking, its philosophies and aesthetics, and its fascinating forms.

Prepare to be enthralled.

Co-requisite: FTT 41440

Open to Juniors and Seniors only

Cross list: FTT 60440

FTT 40445 The Movie Musical 3 Credits

Pam Wojcik 2:00-3:15 TR

FTT 41445 Lab

5:00-7:00 R

This course examines the musical on film from the earliest sound films to the present. The class will look at musicals from Hollywood, but will also consider the French musical, Bollywood musical films, and postmodern musicals. We will consider different subgenres of the musicals, such as the backstage musical, the animated musical, the fantasy musical, the black cast musical, the folk musical, and the rock musical. In addition to considering the influence of Broadway on the movie musical, we will consider the ways in which the musical’s life has been extended in contemporary digital culture through flash mobs, indie online musicals and more. We will look at the different styles of different Hollywood studios, such as MGM and Fox; the role of producers, such as Arthur Freed; the role of directors like Busby Berkeley, Vincente Minnelli, and Bob Fosse; composers like Rogers and Hammerstein and Stephen Sondheim; and stars such as Fred Astaire, Gene Kelly, Judy Garland, Frank Sinatra, Judy Holliday, Lena Horne, Carmen Miranda, and Barbra Streisand. Throughout, we will attend to questions of race and gender, including a consideration of how romance works in the musical, how masculinity and musical spectacle work together, the queerness of the musical, the representation of women, the role of African American performers, and questions of diversity and spectatorship. The class will have weekly screenings and additional films to be viewed online.

This course fulfills the FNAR requirement.

Cross list: AMST 40711 / 41711, GSC 40529 / 41529, FTT 60436 / 61436,

GSC 60529 / 61529

FTT 40493 Topics in Global Cinema: 3 Credits

Faculty 1:30-2:45 MW

FTT 41493 Lab 5:00-7:00pm W

An investigation of selected topics concerning theory, history and film.

FTT 40495 Television as a Storytelling Medium 3 Credits

Christine Becker 4:30-5:45 MW

FTT 41495 Lab

6:30-8:30pm W

In a communications world dominated by visual culture, television has become society's primary storyteller. Stories are packaged and presented for our consumption in scripted dramas and sitcoms, unscripted reality shows and docudramas, news broadcasts and sporting events, and even commercials and promos. Through exploring the structures, methods, meanings, and impacts of television's various narrative forms, this course will consider how the medium of television enables creators and viewers to tap into the fundamental cultural practice of storytelling. Across the semester, students will read theories of narratology and assessments of television's narrative techniques, screen a variety of narrative examples (chiefly from American television, though some non-American television might be screened), and write their own critical analyses of television's storytelling practices. The class meetings will be primarily driven by discussions, supplemented by lectures, and the assignments will include periodic writing assignments, a final exam, and a term paper on a topic of the student's choosing.

Pre-requisite: FTT 10101 or 20101

Co-requisite: FTT 41495

FTT 40900 Contemporary Media Practices: 1 Credit

Industry Alliance Master Class

Ted Mandell 3:00-5:45 F

A unique insiders’ view of the entertainment industry, this course features seven guest lecturers/industry professionals who will share the inner workings of the many aspects of the film and television world. Members of Notre Dame’s iNDustry Alliance alumni group will speak on aspects of Development, Marketing, Production, Distribution, New Media and other areas.

A one-of-a-kind chance for students to meet and learn from working professionals in a classroom environment.

Meets every other Friday.

Cross list: FTT 60900

FTT 41005 Acting Shakespeare 3 Credits

Grant Mudge 12:30-1:45 TR

This course looks at Shakespeare's texts from the actor's perspective. Various techniques for unlocking meaning and emotional content will be introduced. Students will learn to analyze and perform the text through scene work and monologues. The class structure allows each student to create several different roles that will be performed at the end of the semester.

Pre-requisites: FTT 21001, Acting: Process and at least one upper level acting course.

FTT 46000 Acting Pedagogy and Practice Variable Credits

Siiri Scott Variable times

This course introduces the advanced Acting student to various methods of Acting training. In addition to directed readings, the student serves as the teaching assistant for Acting: Process or Acting: Character under the supervision of the instructor. The student is expected to attend all class meetings and supervise weekly rehearsals outside of class.

Permission of Instructor is required.

FTT 47001 Practicum 1 Credit

Ken Cole 6:30-9:30pm M

Practical projects for the advanced student.

Department Approval required.

FTT 47600 Notre Dame Film Society 0-1 Credits

Christine Becker 7:00-9:30pm


The Film Society is a film screening-and-discussion group that meets once a week in the Browning Cinema to watch an independent, foreign or classic film. Students can take the course for either zero credit or one credit. Those taking it for one credit will have a minimum attendance and writing requirement. (Continued on next page)

The meeting times and requirements may vary from semester to semester. Contact the sponsoring professor for more information.

Does not count as a Film/TV upper level course


Open to all.

FTT 47601 Special Studies Variable Credits

(Sections 1-20)

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