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Diploma in Fine Art – 120 Sessions @ Campus


Programme Overview

  • Structured Art Learning
  • Practice-Oriented
  • 6 Specialisations
  • Portfolio


Diploma in Fine Arts @ Konsult Campus

Diploma in Fine Arts Programme Overview

  • Structured Art Learning
  • Practice Oriented
  • 6 Specialisations
  • Portfolio
Diploma in Fine Arts Focus Areas :
6 Specialisation + Portfolio
  • Sketching
  • Water Colours
  • Portraits
  • Oil Painting
  • Charcoal and Soft Pastels
  • Perspective Drawings

Diploma in Fine Arts Mediums:

  • Oil Paints
  • Water Colours
  • Pencils
  • Charcoal
  • Soft Pastels

Diploma in Fine Arts Career Prospects

  • Fine Artist
  • Illustrator
  • Art Faculty
  • Art Director
  • Gallery Curator
  • Art Therapist
  • Gallery Manager

Diploma in Fine Arts Online by Konsult

Fine art

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

In European academic traditions, fine art is art developed primarily for aesthetics or beauty, distinguishing it from decorative art or applied art, which also has to serve some practical function, such as pottery or most metalwork. In the aesthetic theories developed in the Italian Renaissance, the highest art was that which allowed the full expression and display of the artist’s imagination, unrestricted by any of the practical considerations involved in, say, making and decorating a teapot. I

t was also considered important that making the artwork did not involve dividing the work between different individuals with specialized skills, as might be necessary with a piece of furniture, for example.[1] Even within the fine arts, there was a hierarchy of genres based on the amount of creative imagination required, with history painting placed higher than still life.

Historically, the five main fine arts were paintingsculpturearchitecturemusic, and poetry, with performing arts including theatre and dance.[2] In practice, outside education the concept is typically only applied to the visual arts. The old master print and drawing were included as related forms to painting, just as prose forms of literature were to poetry. Today, the range of what would be considered fine arts (in so far as the term remains in use) commonly includes additional modern forms, such as filmphotographyvideo production/editingdesign, and conceptual art.[original research?][opinion]

One definition of fine art is “a visual art considered to have been created primarily for aesthetic and intellectual purposes and judged for its beauty and meaningfulness, specifically, painting, sculpture, drawing, watercolor, graphics, and architecture.”[3] In that sense, there are conceptual differences between the fine arts and the decorative arts or applied arts (these two terms covering largely the same media). As far as the consumer of the art was concerned, the perception of aesthetic qualities required a refined judgment usually referred to as having good taste, which differentiated fine art from popular art and entertainment.[4]


Paris Street; Rainy Day; by Gustave Caillebotte; 1877; oil on canvas; 2.12 × 2.76 m; Art Institute of Chicago (US)

The word “fine” does not so much denote the quality of the artwork in question, but the purity of the discipline according to traditional Western European canons.[5] Except in the case of architecture, where a practical utility was accepted, this definition originally excluded the “useful” applied or decorative arts, and the products of what were regarded as crafts. In contemporary practice, these distinctions and restrictions have become essentially meaningless, as the concept or intention of the artist is given primacy, regardless of the means through which this is expressed.[6]

The term is typically only used for Western art from the Renaissance onwards, although similar genre distinctions can apply to the art of other cultures, especially those of East Asia. The set of “fine arts” are sometimes also called the “major arts”, with “minor arts” equating to the decorative arts. This would typically be for medieval and ancient art.

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