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HIPR 313 Preservation Law This course examines in depth the fundamentals of legal protection for and regulation of historic cultural resources. Preservation is addressed in light of political systems that shape contemporary attitudes toward the historic environment. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 101.


HIPR 322 Preservation Economics This lecture course addresses the economic underpin- nings of continued use of historic buildings and sites. Strategies for historic preservation are considered in terms of the social and cultural attitudes that impact the built environment. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 101.


HIPR 323 Historic Paint Analysis This course provides students with a working under- standing of the conservation of wall paintings and their decorative reproduction as well as the process of paint analysis. Students are introduced to the mechanics of paint and associated materials as applied to the field of wall paintings and wood graining. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 101.


HIPR 331 Preservation Construction This hands-on course addresses the contractor’s rela- tionship to the historic structure and its potential use. The course includes field trips, classroom lectures, proj- ects and on-site work at a university-sponsored pres- ervation work in progress. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 307.


HIPR 335 The National Register of Historic Places The National Register of Historic Places is a list of the most significant cultural resources in America, making it not only a prestigious goal, but also an important tool for preservationists. Through readings, examina- tion of case studies, and assignments, students learn the history and development of the National Register as well as a thorough study of the National Register nomination process. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 203.


HIPR 360 International Preservation Technology This course is traditionally offered as part of a travel study program and is designed to give students a global perspective of historic preservation and con- servation practices. Students are introduced to meth- odologies utilized by the international community to conserve the built environment. This course addresses the broader issues of preservation theory and plan- ning, as well as the details of analysis and technical intervention. Students meet preservation professionals and participate in a hands-on practical preservation project. Field trips add additional perspective. The course culminates in written documentation of the international preservation experience. Prerequisite(s): By permission of the department chair.


HIPR 400 Architectural Glass Preservation Techniques Combining site visits with the use of campus lab and workshop facilities, this studio course takes students through the various forms of architectural glass. Students study common preservation challenges encountered with architectural glass and apply appro- priate techniques for its conservation. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 307.


HIPR 402 Preservation Planning This course includes both field and class experiences in preservation planning. Students develop sample pres- ervation plans that address small town or rural issues and the challenges of an urban setting. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 101, HIPR 203.


HIPR 404 Preservation Management: Nonprofit This course focuses on the processes for successful nonprofit historic preservation organizations. Students are introduced to organizational management skills, including the roles and responsibilities of the director, the executive committee, the board of directors and other committees. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 101, HIPR 203.


HIPR 405 Historic Timber Framing This course surveys styles and materials used in the framing of historic buildings. Framing types include classic timber, balloon and transitional. Students create scale models of typical frame buildings and, when pos- sible, construct full-scale examples of pinned, mortise


and tenon joints. Construction is accomplished using traditional and specialty tools. The proper use and care of hand tools is emphasized. Students also survey the pathology of the timber frame. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 307.


HIPR 407 Adaptive Rehabilitation In this studio course students are introduced to spe- cific historic sites in need of rehabilitation for con- tinued use. The students are then responsible for researching the site, conducting feasibility studies, and generating design criteria goals and solutions. Particular emphasis is given to the Secretary of the Interior’s Standards for the Rehabilitation of Historic Structures. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 203, HIPR 307, HIPR 313, HIPR 322.


HIPR 410 Topics and Techniques in Historic Landscape Preservation This studio course explores various topics and tech- niques in historic landscape preservation, with an emphasis on applying the Secretary of the Interior’s Guidelines for the Treatment of Cultural Landscapes to selected sites. Lectures, readings, class discussions and presentations, graphic exercises, site visits and field trips illustrate the issues. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 101.


HIPR 425 Downtown Revitalization This course provides a holistic analysis of the process by which downtown areas can be revitalized. The course explores the Main Street Four-Point Approach that combines organization, design, promotion and economic restructuring to accomplish sustainable revitalization of downtowns. The course also consid- ers the effects of current trends in development such as smart growth and New Urbanism on the process of downtown revitalization. The course uses lectures to explain concepts and case studies to emphasize concepts. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 313.


HIPR 446 Cemetery Preservation Field Techniques Cemeteries are complex historic sites requiring the preservationist to be able to treat a variety of materials (from marble to cast iron) in a variety of forms (from headstones to fences). Through a combination of lec- tures, laboratory and field work, students in this course will learn to apply conservation techniques toward the preservation of historic cemeteries. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 307.


HIPR 450 Preservation of the Recent Past This course introduces students to the timely and controversial topic of the preservation of our more recent heritage. Through lectures, site visits, readings, and discussions, students will explore the myriad challenges associated with the preservation of these resources and learn about national and international efforts to address their preservation. Students will then apply this knowledge to their final project that will focus on an issue related to preserving the recent past. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 101, HIPR 202.


HIPR 465 Professional Practice in Historic Preservation Students are introduced to practical strategies for obtaining employment in their field. Additionally, students develop an understanding of successful and ethical business practices framed in a paradigm of ecologically sustainable preservation. Prerequisite(s): HIPR 307.


HIPR 479 Undergraduate Internship


Students in this course undertake a field assignment under the supervision of a facul ty member. Prerequisite(s): 90 credit hours, 3.0 overall GPA.


HIPR 499 Special Topics Historic Preservation The topic of this course varies from quarter to quarter. Each seminar focuses on various issues in the field of historic preservation and allows students to pursue individual research projects related to the topic of the course. Prerequisite(s): Vary according to topic.


Historic Preservation (Graduate)


HIPR 501 Communication for the Preservationist This course delves into the communication challenges demanded of graduate students in Historic Preserva- tion. Students strengthen their skills in visual literacy by sketching and drawing the built environment. Com- munication skills in writing and public speaking are also reinforced through classroom exercises and critiques.


HIPR 502 The Technology of Historic Buildings This course provides an overview of the materials and technology of the built environment. The student will explore the context, materials, methods, and techni- cal protocols of buildings and structures. This course encompasses building technology from prehistory to the present from the perspective of the preservationist.


HIPR 700 Introduction to International Preservation Through the study of a range of World Heritage sites, students explore what these resources represent to various cultures, and arguments for why they should be the subject of effective and sustained preservation efforts. Topics include identifying cultural heritage, tangible and intangible heritage, and intercultural encounters.


HIPR 701 Introduction to Preservation This course is designed to provide graduate students with an understanding of the history, methodology and practice of historic preservation. Practical, legal and philosophical issues are examined.


HIPR 703 Preservation Law and Advocacy This course examines the evolution of historic pres- ervation laws at the federal, state, and local levels. It begins with an understanding of the legal system in the United States and how laws are made and then explores specific laws that apply to historic preserva- tion and cultural resources, including provisions of the U.S. Constitution. Topics include the Historic Preserva- tion Act of 1966, the Department of Transportation Act of 1966, and the Environmental Policy Act of 1969 as well as more recent and more specific federal and state laws. Specific attention is paid to local land use planning and local historic district control as well as to national mechanisms for the protection of historic and cultural resources. Evolution and application of the Secretary of the Interior’s Standards are considered, and the legal basis for the National Register of Historic Properties and National Historic Landmarks is con- sidered. This course also exposes students to historic preservation and cultural resource advocacy groups, their areas of concern, and their effect on historic preservation and cultural resource laws.


HIPR 704 Preservation Economics and Development This course examines the economic effects of historic preservation activities and strategies for achieving economic viability for rehabilitated historic buildings. The course begins with examination of basic economic concepts that affect the cost of and return from reha- bilitated historic buildings, and then allows students to apply those concepts to theoretical rehabilitation projects. The course also explores economic incentives that have special application to historic properties, including tax credits and conservation easements. Top- ics include valuation of historic properties, financing of historic properties and marketing of historic properties.


HIPR 706 Preservation Research and Survey This course is designed to give students a thorough understanding of research and survey. Students apply research skills to general and specific research projects and develop historic resource survey skills by examin- ing underlying principles of survey.


HIPR 709 Conservation Science and Preservation Technology This course presents a fundamental overview of the materials found in the make-up of historic structures-- their composition, application and function. The history and evolution of materials, the remedial abatement of deterioration and long-term maintenance are also addressed.


cour se descr ipt ions


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