Academic year: 2018/2019
Master’s degree programme
LM-11 (Conservation Science for the Cultural Heritage)
The teaching regulations of the study course depend on the following organisational aspects: educational goals, access methods, study plan, exams, final exam, job opportunities, etc. Throughout their university career, students must refer to the teaching regulations enforced from their matriculation.
|Teaching Regulations for newly enroled students in the a.y. 2017/2018 [ITA]||897 K|
Department of Environmental Sciences, Informatics and Statistics, Scientific Campus, via Torino 155, 30170 Venezia Mestre
For information please contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
Open admission, subject to assessment of minimum requirements.
Quotas reserved for non-EU students residing abroad: 20 seats.
Admission onto the course requires the fulfillment of minimum curricular requirements and adequate personal preparation. You must also have a certified knowledge of English at least level B2.
Admission requirements are verifiable on the webpage dedicated to admission requirements.
This programme trains conservation scientists working in the conservation of historic-artistic heritage, with a strong scientific interdisciplinary education including chemistry, physics, biology, computer science and geology as well as innovative technologies for the conservation of artefacts, who will be able to interact with experts from other fields involved in the conservation process.
The graduate will be able to design and use new technologies for restoration, to develop prevention projects and to carry out investigations on artefacts.
Master’s Degree students will be able to carry out professional activities at professional companies and organisations operating in the sectors of restoration, protection of cultural heritage and the environmental recuperation as well as at local firms and specific institutions such as public and private superintendencies, libraries, archives and institutes of research.
Open, though laboratory attendance is compulsory.
Learning activities comprise taught courses, workshop-based projects and internships so that students can acquire a broad range of competencies that are transferable to the world of work.
Learning outcomes are continuously assessed by means of written exams, oral exams, assignments, project reports, presentations, and group as well as student-teacher discussions.
The final exam consists of in-depth discussion regarding research in the conservation of cultural heritage. The study will be in an experimental and / or applied nature, with particular attention paid to the development and application of new technologies, either in the field of diagnostics or intervention or both. This research may also cover the particular case studies, from which the scientific and innovative approach to issues related to restoration will emerge.
Professional Master’s Programmes (1st and 2nd level) and PhD programmes.
Last update: 17/04/2019