A member of an academy, college, or university; an academician.
An educator who is a faculty member at a college or university. Also referred to as Academician.
Resource Center The purpose of the John R. Miller Academic Resource Center (ARC) is to supplement the learning experience of Goldey-Beacom College students. Students may come to the ARC to refine their skills through professional and peer tutoring and multimedia instructional programs or for review, in-depth study, or to take tests by arrangement with faculty.
an educator who works at a college or university
refers to subjects such as reading, math, social studies, science, etc.
Refers to all fields of study including literary, artistic and technical studies.
Having to do with general or liberal rather than technical or vocational education
Record/Transcript is the official record of your study at The Open Polytechnic listing all courses and grades
Belonging to the school or philosophy of Plato; as, the Academic sect or philosophy.
One holding the philosophy of Socrates and Plato; a Platonist.
refers to subject matter in a formal schooling context.
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Belonging to an academy or other higher institution of learning; scholarly; literary or classical, in distinction from scientific.
Term applied to any very traditional or conservative style of art (such as styles taught in the nineteenth-century French Academie) which appeals to scholarly tastes.
marked by a narrow focus on or display of learning especially its trivial aspects
An approach to art which stresses standard rules of organization as contrasted to vital , original expression.
A term applied to any kind of art that stresses the use of accepted rules for technique and form organization. It represents the exact opposite of the creative approach, which results in a vital, individualistic style of expression.
art that conforms to traditional standards or the standards of a particular academy or school.
This is the painting discipline based on and conformed to the official standards set by the Academy in France. The Academy was first founded on Italian lines in the 1640's and was in control of the Ecole des Beaux-Arts until 1863. This included the control over the jurisdiction of the Rome Prize and other awards given in the official Salon exhibitions. The Academy was known as a conservative body, promoting a traditional style and method, based upon classical principals. See Movements; Academic
hypothetical or theoretical and not expected to produce an immediate or practical result; "an academic discussion"; "an academic question"
Licensed, protected aesthetics with pedigree. Theoretically free to develop unencumbered by style, taste, or market trends. Often held hostage by historical guilt or ambition. In cultural politics: innoculated. In concert: stiff presentation, lots of yawns, slow to shed dead ideas, obsessively interested in anything with a little life left in it. Yet home to the occasional genius even today.
A program of study, usually involving theoretical knowledge and research and usually leading to a diploma or degree.