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January 2015 Courses in Recorded Music



You're in luck! The Tisch School of the Arts offers January Term courses to all NYU and visiting undergraduate students. This is an opportunity for students to take courses to complete degree requirements or simply to pursue personal interests. The exposure to the cultural resources of New York City is sure to inspire creative, artistic expression.

Check Albert for course schedule. Please visit the NYU Bursar's website for tuition details.

NYU students can just register for courses on Albert as they would any other semester. The first step for Non-NYU students should be to submit a visiting student registration form.

For more information about taking courses in Recorded Music during the Winter 2015 term, please contact Tisch-Special Programs, or visit them online. We hope to see you in January!

REMU-UT 1020 Fundamentals of Audio Workstations I

(same as NCRD-UT 8520)

INSTRUCTOR: Phil Painson
MTWR 2:00pm-5:20pm | 2 credits
Jan 5, 2014 - Jan 23, 2015
Note: There is a $260 lab fee for this course.

Students will acquire an in-depth, theoretical and practical knowledge of Digital Audio Workstations with an emphasis on file management and system configurations. Utilizing Pro Tools, students will learn the operating modes and tools, gain structure and multi-tracking techniques, and will use overdubs to build an arrangement.

REMU-UT 1501 Studio Recording for the Modern Producer/Engineer I

(same as NCRD-UT 8501)

INSTRUCTOR: Michael O’Reilly
MTWR 9:00am-12:20pm | 4 credits
Jan 5, 2014 - Jan 23, 2015
Note: There is a $260 lab fee for this course.

Studio Recording for the Modern Producer/Engineer I familiarizes students with the practical aspects of the recording process in the studio by examining the theory, techniques, and science of sound recording. Students will be introduced to the basics of recording studios and sessions through lectures, demonstrations, supplemental reading and assignments carried out in the studio. In tandem with learning the mechanics of the process, students begin to develop their critical listening skills and audio vocabulary. Topics include: the propagation of sound and instrument radiation patterns, hearing and perception, microphones and microphone technique, analog signal flow, and signal processing. This course is not for Recorded Music majors.