? merge to Music

Welcome to the Wikiversity Department of Music in Film, part of the School of Music.

Department description edit

Participants study the history of music in film and create sound tracks for new movies.

Department news edit

  • 4 September 2006 - Department founded!

Learning Projects edit

Here are the current leaning project in the Department of Music in Film:

  • Theses are lessons for film directors and film editors who want to learn to make music for motion pictures. The lessons teach you how to use Apple's GarageBand to create moods for a dramatic scene. Part of the Wikiversity Film School.  
  • Breaks down film scoring into the basic steps for musicians who want to expand their skills. After 15 very short lessons, you begin working with real scenes. Developed in partnership with Wikiversity Film School.  
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Note to Instructors
See: Learning Projects and the Wikiversity:Learning model.
Learning materials and learning projects are located in the main Wikiversity namespace. Simply make a link to the name of the learning project (learning projects are independent pages in the main namespace) and start writing! We suggest the use of the learning project template, by doing {{subst:Template:Learning project}} on the new page.
Learning materials and learning projects can be used by multiple departments. Cooperate with other departments that use the same learning resource.
Wikiversity has adopted the "learning by doing" model for education. Lessons should center on learning activities for Wikiversity participants. We learn by doing.
Select a descriptive name for each learning project. Learning projects can be listed in alphanumeric order by code, however code numbers are optional.

Degree plans edit

See: Degree plan

Streams edit

See: Stream plan

Active participants edit

Active participants in this Learning Group

The histories of Wikiversity pages indicate who the active participants are. If you are an active participant in this department, you can list your name here (this can help small departments grow and the participants communicate better; for large departments a list of active participants is not needed).

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