- Class of 2013–2014
- Class of 2012–2013
- Class of 2011–2012
- Student Standards and Regulations
- ICPP Policies
- Selected Student Projects
The 2013–2014 class of the ICPP Certificate Program is:
Front row (left to right): Pamela Tatge, Kelsey Johnson, Sharon Fantl, Anna Trier-Rourke, Beth Allen, Simone Eccleston; Back row (left to right): John Andress, Sam Miller, Judy Hussie-Taylor, Laura Ligon, Tonya Lockyer, Thomas Lax
The 2012–2013 class of the ICPP Certificate Program is:
Sherrine Azab, Christy Bolingbroke, Megan Brian, Anna Efraimsson, Randi Evans, Katrina DeWees, Randal Fippinger, Deborah Goffe, Ayako Kato, Laura Kendall, Julie Potter, Abigail Sebaly, Michele Steinwald, Liz Stover.
The inaugural class of the ICPP Certificate Program is:
Lydia Bell, Madeline Bell, Sarah Curran, Dwight Currie, Shoshona Currier, Jerry Dannemiller, Heloise Darcq, Jane Gabriels, Caleb Hammons, Ryo Kabasawa, Ellina Kevorkian, Jaamil Olawale Kosoko, Juliana Mascelli, Adrienne Petrillo, Ben Pryor, and Jerry Tischleder.
Students in the ICPP Certificate program are subject to the same standards and regulations as all Wesleyan students. For a complete overview of student standards and regulations please consult the Student Handbook.
Withdrawal and Refund Policy: If admitted students withdraw from the program, there will be no refund of deposit or tuition and fees.
Leaves of Absence: If an admitted student begins and fails to complete the program due to health, personal, or other reasons, s/he will not be permitted to complete the program another year, but must reapply as a new student.
Grading: Courses are graded with letter grades A-F or Credit/No Credit based on the course; students may not elect to take a graded course as Credit/No Credit.
Incompletes: Professors may grant incompletes on a case-by-case basis, but all course work in all courses must be completed by April 15, otherwise a certificate will not be awarded.
Attendance Policy: Students must attend all ICPP sessions in order to successfully complete the program.
Required Withdrawal: The ICPP reserves the right to refuse to retain any student in any program or course at any time. An instructor may require a student to withdraw from a course if the student fails to meet the announced conditions of enrollment. Students are responsible for withdrawing officially even if the instructor has determined that they may not continue in the course.
Academic Discipline: ICPP students are expected to maintain a B average and have completed all work for their courses by April 15 (no outstanding incompletes) in order to be eligible to be awarded the certificate.
Tuition and Fees: Tuition for ICPP is $9,500. A $500 deposit is due by May 15 in order to secure a spot in the program. Full tuition is due by June 17. Students who have not paid full tuition by June 17 risk losing their spot in the program. Tuition is payable by check to Wesleyan University. If a student elects to participate in the payment plan offered through TMS, they must remain up to date with their payments; a student's account must be in good standing in order for them to participate in the program—including on-campus residencies.
Electronic Portfolio: All ICPP students are given an electronic portfolio, accessible from the main page of the Wesleyan University website. Through the e-portfolio, students may view current classes, schedules, and classroom locations, as well as academic history including grades. Students' grades for current courses will appear in their e-portfolios within 48 hours after the grades have been submitted. To log in to your e-portfolio, visit www.wesleyan.edu/portfolio.
Photo Identification Card: All ICPP students are expected to have a current Wesleyan photo identification card, called the WesCard. This card provides access to library borrowing privileges and access to other campus facilities such as the athletic center, and some classroom buildings. It also must be presented to obtain student discounts where advertised.
Library Facilities: ICPP students have borrowing privileges at Wesleyan libraries. Students should consult the library's website for hours of operation and other information: http://www.wesleyan.edu/libr. Reference help is available in the library, by phone (860-685-3873) or by email (firstname.lastname@example.org). For more involved research, students can make appointments with a librarian: http://www.wesleyan.edu/libr/services/personalresearch.html. ICPP students are advised to pay close attention to the library’s loan and recall policies if borrowing books in between on-campus residencies. The main telephone number of the Olin Library is (860) 685-2660; the Science Library is (860) 685-2860; and the Art Library is (860) 685-3327.
ITS Helpdesk: The ITS Helpdesk is located on the first floor of the Exley Science Center in room 143. Student consultants are on duty in the fall and spring Monday through Thursday from 9 am to 10 pm; Fridays from 9 am to 5 pm; and Sundays from 5 to 10 pm, and during the summer on Monday through Friday from 9 am to 5 pm (refer to the ITS website, http://helpdesk.wesleyan.edu, for changes in hours). Consultants can answer all questions regarding computing at Wesleyan and act as a first contact point for any major problems. The Helpdesk provides disk recovery, as well as basic tutorials on all of Wesleyan's computer systems and software. Questions sent by email to email@example.com are answered within 24 hours.
Resetting Student Password: If a student forgets his or her password, the password will need to be reset. Students should send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org, or call the ITS Operations office at (860) 685-4100. Include your name, address, home phone number, WesID#, birthdate, and the last four digits of your SSN in the email request. Or go in person to the ITS Helpdesk with your photo ID (WesCard or driver's license), and identify yourself as an ICPP student.
Computer Labs: ITS operates many public labs equipped with powerful, late-model computers. In addition to common applications available campus-wide, these regional labs offer access to specialized software in the arts and humanities, social sciences, the sciences, and mathematics. All of the labs are connected to the campus network and the Internet. The software for the labs and lab hours can be found at the Academic Computing Labs section of the ITS website, http://www.wesleyan.edu/its/ims/labs.
Wesleyan Campus Computer Store and Service Center: The Campus Computer Store provides a wide range of computers, printers, peripherals, and software at competitive prices, including software licensing of Microsoft Office. Some programs may be available for free download through the Campus Computer Store website. Dell, Apple, HP, and Microsoft are just some of the manufacturers whose products are available at the Campus Computer Store. Warranty service is provided by Apple and Dell. Any computer in need of repair is always welcome and will be billed on a time and materials basis. Visit the Campus Computer Store's website, http://www.wesleyan.edu/its/store, to see available products and current specials. The store is located in the Usdan University Center on Wyllys Avenue. The store accepts cash and checks only.
Resources for Students with Disabilities: Wesleyan University is committed to supporting all students in their academic endeavors. The University provides services and reasonable accommodations to all students who need and have a legal entitlement to such accommodations. For more information about resources available, please contact Mary Kelly, Associate Director, Continuing Studies at email@example.com.
From Jane Gabriels' project Hunts Points Homes: Marion Ramirez and Jung Woong Kim (photo: Miguel Anaya, 2012)
Programming Director, Stanford Arts Institute at Stanford University
(Project realized: 2012)
Picture Jasper Ridge is a performance hike and new work by choreographer Ann Carlson, the inaugural visiting artist at Stanford University's Jasper Ridge Biological Preserve. In Picture Jasper Ridge, Carlson restages archival photographs, unearthing the history and the trajectory of this land. Audience members follow trained docents on silent tours through the preserve, encountering performers staged in grayscale, frozen still, recreating an archival photograph on or near the spot where the photograph was originally taken. Picture Jasper Ridge asks us to consider not only how we tell our history through formal methods, but also, how that history gets reperformed in the space of our day-to-day lives, and how we document, research, and preserve. A video about the project can be found here.
Director of Marketing and Communications, Wexner Center for the Arts
(Project realized: 2012)
Bebe Miller: Tracing History was a project that grew out of ICPP into an exhibition (which was on view at Ohio State University's Urban Arts Space August – October 2012) that brought together archival material, sets, rehearsal and performance video, music, conversations with peers, and a new installation by video artist Maya Ciarrocchi. Together, these objects explored Bebe Miller's ideas and achievements over a 25-year career in a new setting. The exhibition complemented the September 2012 world premiere of A History, The Bebe Miller Company's latest project, and was presented in conjunction with tours, artist salons, and gallery talks. Documentation of the project is archived here.
Programming Coordinator, French Institute Alliance Francaise (FIAF)
...It's About Time! is a proposed curated evening of performances and discussions that address the theme of passing time. The evening, which includes dinner, takes place over the course of six hours in the French Institute Alliance Francaise (FIAF)'s Le Skyroom and engages participants in an experience that encourages reflection on concepts of time as well as new perspectives.
(Project realized: 2012)
Hunts Points Homes will focus on a multi-disciplinary collaboration of Afro-Caribbean-Latino artists acting as catalysts in drawing attention to the residents, history and approaching changes happening to the Hunts Point section of the South Bronx. Over the course of one year, the project proposes to support a series of three-five intensive artist residencies in conjunction with discussions and workshops with urban studies scholars, city planners, architects, small business owners, other artists, community board members, and residents around the history and future of the neighborhood. Lead organization: Pepatian.
First round of artists: Alicia Diaz, Hatuey Ramos Fermin, Jung Woong Kim, Marion Ramirez, and Matthew Thornton.
Collaborating partners: BAAD!/Bronx Academy of Arts and Dance, and Wesleyan alumnae Majora Carter.
Current funders: New York City Department of Cultural Affairs; others pending.
Project was launched at Danspace Project, May 2012.
Artist and Independent Curator
(Project realized: 2012)
Recollecting Performance presents Southern Californian performance artists and the performance garments they wore through 1970–1983. Innovators of a movement that would forever change thinking about art and the body, these artists brought issues of race, gender, and politics to its borders. This experimental approach to exhibiting performance art invites viewers to imagine themselves within the garments and the performances represented. Framed by memory and in line with the oral tradition of sharing experiences of performance with others, the artists who originally wore these garments create secondary performances by their reconstructions, installations, and audio recordings. The figural void contained by the garments, along with smells, shadows, and stains, engage the memory of the artist and the imagination of the viewer.
Jaamil Olawale Kosoko
Producing Associate in Humanities and Engagement at New York Live Arts
(Project to be realized: 2013)
other.explicit.bodies. is two curated evenings of performance presented as a part of Dance New Amsterdam's LATE NITE series, a triannual event that gives a voice to artists working within the mediums of performance art, burlesque and experimental theater. The artists featured in other.explicit.bodies. deal explicitly with themes of eroticism, gender politics and otherness in live performance. For more information, please see the description on the Dance New Amsterdam website.
Dance Specialist at the National Endowment for the Arts, Washington, DC
(Revised project to be realized: 2013)
Anacostia Lasagna will highlight the food culture of the Anacostia community through a participatory, performative experience as a part of the opening festivities of the LUMEN8Anacostia Festival. The all-day performance, led by the Washington, DC-based performance group banished? productions, will call for Anacostia residents to contribute gifts to layer into a "creative lasagna": rolling pins, water, salt, flour, eggs, conversation with neighbors, stories, music and song, chairs, laughter. Residents and participants will be asked to collectively make a pasta dough recipe that they will roll and assemble into four different lasagnas that take inspiration from the neighborhood. This communal performance of food-making and food-partaking, accompanied by local voluntary musicians, with a backdrop video screening of pre-recorded stories as told by residents, aims to gather the community in the creation of a communal narrative, and reinvent the concept of what a performance is, and what the act of eating should be.
*The project did not receive the required funding, which prioritized Anacostia resident artists, so it was not produced at the LUMEN8 festival as originally proposed. The project is, however, undergoing a transformation while retaining its intent to creatively gather the community. banished? productions and Juliana are continuing to work with the Honfleur Gallery in Anacostia to realize this vision.
Program Manager, Presenting & Touring at New England Foundation for the Arts
Based on the grounds of former dairy farm in rural Ashfield, Massachusetts, Double Edge Theatre has blended their artistic process and product into a living culture that embraces the assets of the local community. Drawing on their long history of hosting local artists and international artists for collaboration with the ensemble, The Barn at Double Edge is a new project to bring performing artists from New England and beyond to explore a wide range of opportunities for artists and audiences to reflect on the meaning of community through performances and residencies. For her project, Adrienne curated an inaugural year of programming for The Barn at Double Edge with input from the Double Edge Theatre ensemble members.
Producing Artistic Director at Risk/Reward
The Risk/Reward Theater Series is a season of contemporary theater performances presented in Portland, Oregon. Risk/Reward aims to support the creation of new performance work and the advancement of the art form while also providing direct, meaningful opportunities for local audiences to interact with the artists and hear them discuss their work. The curatorial focus of the series is to give viewers a lens with which to examine themselves and the surrounding world, while provoking variable and relational responses to the work.
ICPP project advisors have included: Philip Bither, Doryun Chong, Sara Coffey, Kristy Edmunds, Cathy Edwards, Susan Farr, Victoria Frey, Judy Hussie-Taylor, Nunally Kersh, John Killacky, Claudia La Rocco, Thomas Lax, Mary Luft, Stanford Makishi, Angela Mattox, Samuel Miller, Georgiana Pickett, Alisa Regas, Mark Russell, Ralph Samuelson, Yoko Shioya, Andrew Simonet, Peter Taub, Laurie Uprichard, and Sixto Wagan
Image: South Studio at night, Center for the Arts, Wesleyan University