NOTE: FILM 110/6.0 has been replaced by FILM 111/3.0 and 112/3.0 starting September 2023.
Both must be taken as the core requirement replacing FILM 110.
NEW! CERTIFICATE IN ANIMATION THEORY AND PRACTICE:
Launched September 2023
The Department of Film and Media’s new Certificate in Animation Theory and Practice offers students a unique and innovative opportunity to study animation in an interdisciplinary context that embraces hybrid, experimental approaches to the art form and fosters the innovative analysis of animated media from Classical Hollywood and Studio Ghibli to experimental and VR/AR animation. Students can take a wide variety of courses in animation history, theory and production, including: Introduction to Animation; Animation Festival Programming; Animated Feature Films from Disney to Ghibli; Animation Production; Advanced Animation Production; Video Games and Culture; Animation Theory and Criticism; Computational Cinema; Virtual and Augmented Reality App Development; Post-Production; Special Effects and 3D Animation; and Special Topics in Animation. These courses teach students skills that can incorporated into animated films, video games, installations and/or new media projects, and that they can carry into careers in film curation, criticism, academia, or in the animation industry.
Want to take the Certificate? If you are already an Arts and Science student attending classes on-campus at Queen’s, are in second year or above, and wish to complete a certificate program in addition to your degree, please email firstname.lastname@example.org with your request.
Check out the Film and Media website: https://www.queensu.ca/filmandmedia/undergraduate/certificate-animation-theory-and-practice.
Have questions about the Certificate in Animation Theory and Practice? Send an email to Scott MacKenzie: email@example.com.
Welcome to Queen's Film and Media!
The Department of Film and Media at Queen's University offers a comprehensive undergraduate program of practical, historical and critical courses. Many of the courses concentrate on today's systems of mass communication, information and entertainment, but they approach cinema and television, fiction and documentaries, advertising and experimental film, in the historical context that makes them possible. These historical and critical studies are combined with production courses in film, video and multimedia, on the premise that graduates should be versed in both the contexts and techniques of the art.
Film and Media also has a Graduate Program in Screen Cultures and Curatorial Studies. Housed in the state-of-the-art Isabel Bader Centre for the Performing Arts, the Master's and PhD in Screen Cultures and Curatorial Studies are unique because of their linkage of adjacent disciplines: film and media studies and, more generally, the study of screen cultures, film and media production, and curatorial studies and practice. These multidisciplinary and professionally-oriented programs provide students with a wide range of course options and professional opportunities, including academia, arts management, programming, media production (from mainstream media, to artistic and activist production), and curation.
See our full list and detailed descriptions of our 2023-24 Film and Media courses.
Find out more about Film and Media Faculty, Staff, and Technicians.
There are many ways you can contribute to the Department of Film and Media.
Anishinaabemowin: Gimaakwe Gchi-gkinoomaagegamig atemagad Naadowe miinwaa Anishinaabe aking
Kanien'keha (Mohawk): UNe Queen’s University e’tho nońwe nikanónhsote tsi nońwe ne Haudenasaunee tánon Anishinaabek tehatihsnónhsahere ne óhontsa.
English: Queen's University is situated on traditional Haudenosaunee and Anishinaabe territory.
Film and Media is also proud to support the recommendations of Yakwanastahentéha Aankenjigemi Extending the Rafters: Truth and Reconciliation Commission Task Force Final Report, as well as the Report of the Principal’s Implementation Committee on Racism, Diversity, and Inclusion.