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Dr. Joyce Hill Stoner and Keara Teeter (WUDPAC 2019) consult on a painting (Image credit Evan Krape, University of Delaware).
In the second year, students focus on their specialty of choice with the objective of continuing to develop: basic hand skills, a thorough ability to examine and document the condition of cultural property, problem solving and ethical decision making in treatments, and an understanding of the care and preservation within the specialty. Course emphasis can be tailored for students with strong interest in analytical work, collections care, or in various sub-specialties within their major specialty. At the end of this year, students should be able to work efficiently under supervision.
During their second year, students may also spend time studying a second specialty or minor concentration to increase their knowledge of and breadth of exposure to a wider range of materials and techniques. Science courses concentrate on instrumental analysis techniques and the completion of a technical study, which is presented at the end of the year. Electives in the history of technology, art history, anthropology, archaeology, preventive conservation applications, cleaning techniques, and independent study topics can be pursued in this year. At monthly clinics held at Winterthur Museum, the students participate and practice object assessment and public outreach skills with objects brought in by members of the public.
During this year, students prepare a portfolio of work and interview at several prospective internship sites for third-year placement. A qualifying examination for the second year is given in the specialization, minor specialty, preventive conservation, and science.
After completion of the second year, students should demonstrate the following:
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