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Marcie Wiggins (far
right) is a doctoral student who has helped train and mentor undergraduate
student Emma Heath (far left). Wiggins is being co-advised by assistant
professor and conservation scientist (Department of Art Conservation)
Jocelyn Alcántara-García (center) and professor of Chemistry and Biochemistry
Karl Booksh (not pictured). In Alcántara-García's lab Wiggins and Heath have
been studying the degradation of copper-containing pigments which were
frequently applied as watercolors on a paper medium. Their combined research
will uniquely contribute to the understanding of copper-containing pigments and
help guide the conservation, treatment, and storage of artwork in which those
pigments have been used on paper. Photo credit Evan Krape, University of
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Four chemistry courses are required for a major in art conservation as well as admission into most art conservation graduate programs:
CHEM 103 General Chemistry (4 credits)
CHEM 104 General Chemistry (4 credits)
CHEM 321/325 Organic Chemistry I/Lab (4 credits)
CHEM 322/326 Organic Chemistry II/Lab (4 credits)
Other Recommended Science Courses:
CHEM 120 Quantitative Chemistry
CHEM 342 Intro to Biochemistry
GEOL 202 Introduction to Earth Materials
PHYS 201 Introduction to Physics I
PHYS 202 Introduction to Physics 202
Adding a chemistry minor or major is an option for our students who are planning on applying to conservation graduate programs. A chemistry minor requires two more chemistry courses than we currently require for the major. See chemistry minor or major links below for more detailed information.