Which is better for girls, bachelor of fine arts or bachelor of interior design?

Updated on : January 21, 2022 by Gideon Kerr



Which is better for girls, bachelor of fine arts or bachelor of interior design?

Almost most career options are unisex in today's world. How about you ask the girl what she wants?

If you're the one asking, read and do a bit of research on both and then ask yourself, what does it connect to? What are you looking for? Why consider only these two options?
Fine arts can give you an edge in design (and I'm not just talking about interiors) and a better perspective, but a degree in interior design means a hands-on approach and understanding of real-world application as well (but you'll only be limited to interior design)

Thanks for the A2A. I did both, actually. I obtained a double degree in Fine Arts and Illustration and spent a lot of time in both departments.

For one thing, it will depend on your school's programs. Some schools are stronger at one or the other, and if one is stronger, you should go for that.

With that said, this is what I got from each one.

Fine Arts: I was able to expose myself to a wide range of techniques. I took classes in painting (oil and watercolor), engraving (gravure, lithography, woodcut and monotype), sculpture (clay and stone), carpentry, general drawing, historical methods (eg.

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Thanks for the A2A. I did both, actually. I obtained a double degree in Fine Arts and Illustration and spent a lot of time in both departments.

For one thing, it will depend on your school's programs. Some schools are stronger at one or the other, and if one is stronger, you should go for that.

With that said, this is what I got from each one.

Fine Arts: I was able to expose myself to a wide range of techniques. I took classes in painting (oil and watercolor), engraving (gravure, lithography, woodcut and monotype), sculpture (clay and stone), carpentry, general drawing, historical methods (i.e. making my own egg tempera), and plus. However, these classes were not always conceptually rigorous. Most of the time, I was able to choose 100% of the theme and concept to execute. This was good and bad: good because it allowed me to develop my own artistic ideas and vision, but bad because there was often a focus in the critiques more on whether or not I mastered the technique and less on whether I understood the concept. It was extremely variable according to the professor, some were excellent for the concept, others not so much. Also, the job prospects are not so good. It is possible to make a good living as a fine artist, but you have to do work that addresses a much wider audience. My work is not like that, so I'm glad I did Illustration too. If your work is marketable, accessible and in line with trends in the art world, you will like Fine Arts.

Illustration: The techniques and media that I learned in illustration classes were much more limited, mainly based on speed. I took classes in digital art (adobe suite, corel), painting (acrylic, watercolor, and oil), but most of the classes let us choose our medium. Here the classes were much more rigorous from a conceptual point of view. We learned how to take a sometimes vague indication, generate dozens of ideas and execute them. We learned to read between the lines and take an idea and make it as pure as possible. The most important thing was that our images SHOULD be COMMUNICATED, secondly, that they were technically competent. We learned how to do sequential work that actually tells a story and how to make a single cartoon that conveys extremely complex political issues. The criticisms were mainly focused on whether or not we conveyed our message, whether we were clear, whether our sequence made logical sense, and secondly, on technique. The professional development classes were better and the job prospects were better (up to a point), but it's a very competitive market, so "better" means that your work must be accessible to a wide audience. The downside is that they assume you've tried all the techniques and means you need and don't have many opportunities to explore new methods and ways of getting the job done. I use many different mediums and the medium I choose is always related to concept, so I am glad I did fine art to broaden my possibilities and horizons. If you already have a medium that you like and want to work on forever and ever, illustration is probably fine. The professional development classes were better and the job prospects were better (up to a point), but it's a very competitive market, so "better" means that your work must be accessible to a wide audience. The downside is that they assume you've tried all the techniques and means you need and don't have many opportunities to explore new methods and ways of getting the job done. I use many different mediums and the medium I choose is always related to concept, so I am glad I did fine art to broaden my possibilities and horizons. If you already have a medium that you like and in which you want to work forever and ever, the illustration is probably fine. The professional development classes were better and the job prospects were better (up to a point), but it's a very competitive market, so "better" means that your work must be accessible to a wide audience. The downside is that they assume you've tried all the techniques and means you need and don't have many opportunities to explore new methods and ways of getting the job done. I use many different mediums and the medium I choose is always related to concept, so I am glad I did fine art to broaden my possibilities and horizons. If you already have a medium that you like and want to work on forever and ever, illustration is probably fine. The downside is that they assume you've tried all the techniques and means you need and don't have many opportunities to explore new methods and ways of getting the job done. I use many different mediums and the medium I choose is always related to concept, so I am glad I did fine art to broaden my possibilities and horizons. If you already have a medium that you like and want to work on forever and ever, illustration is probably fine. The downside is that they assume you've tried all the techniques and means you need and don't have many opportunities to explore new methods and ways of getting the job done. I use many different mediums and the medium I choose is always related to concept, so I am glad I did fine art to broaden my possibilities and horizons.

Note that this is how the departments in my school functioned. Not all schools will reflect this, of course. I am very grateful and have some criticism from both departments. Regardless of which one you choose, you may want to at least try the other.

The possibilities for career options after joining and completing Fine Arts remain a question that is an unsolved mystery for many people. It is very difficult to get into something as beautiful as fine art, but it is worth it. TRUST ME. But there is one more truth to this, all students do not become MF Hussain these days. The trend has changed. It was before, until 2014-15, when most of the young people who wanted to dedicate themselves to art thought that if MF Hussain could do it, we can do it too. But someone as great as MF Hussain is born and built over the years. And with thousands of students passing o

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The possibilities for career options after joining and completing Fine Arts remain a question that is an unsolved mystery for many people. It is very difficult to get into something as beautiful as fine art, but it is worth it. TRUST ME. But there is one more truth to this, all students do not become MF Hussain these days. The trend has changed. It was before, until 2014-15, when most of the young people who wanted to dedicate themselves to art thought that if MF Hussain could do it, we can do it too. But someone as great as MF Hussain is born and built over the years. And with thousands of students passing away each year from universities across the country and the world, your chances of becoming one are perhaps 0.00000001, but the good news is that there is still a chance.

That makes sense of your question. Now let me explain. Just take my case. I am a 25-year-old man, who came to Vadodara to join Fine Arts in 2014 at the age of 18, as it was my thought that made me believe that I can be THE NEXT BIG THING in the world with my drawings and sketches. I failed the fine arts exam twice and continued my undergraduate studies of a course at the self-funded institute of The Baroda Fine Arts College. My sheer determination did not help me achieve my dreams and I continued studying Art and Design in high school. I soon realized that it is not his institute / university that drives him, but his determination, his hunger to grasp knowledge, his sense of understanding the importance of practicing art, his circle of friends and his proper network, which helped me complete my title.

NOW ... THE RACING PHASE IS HERE ...

After thorough research and spending 6 months, I prepared my portfolio and started looking for my first full-time job. Now since I completed my Bachelor of Communication Design. The next options were graphic designer, brand designer, illustrator, UI / UX designer, post designer, and many more.

I ended up joining a company in 2019 as a full time graphic designer. That was my choice, but it took me a year to get there.

Let me now elaborate on the opportunities in the Fine Arts streams to make things easier for you.

There are the following currents in Fine Arts: -

  1. Applied Arts - Also known as commercial arts, where you are taught the fundamentals of graphic and visual design. Today, many universities are choosing to teach UI / UX, Web and New Media as part of the course to help students access new job domains available in the market.
  2. Sculpture - Here you must have excellent visual observation to achieve results while working on your model. Suppose, if you want to make a man's face, you should be able to recognize the distance between the eyes and ears and the back of the head. As the third dimension is absent in the pictorial form. Once you gain experience, you can go into careers as a clay modeler for animated movies and creating characters, 3D digital modeler in a game studio, or a company working for virtual reality.
  3. Painting: painting is something that people would not want to give up. Many students compete to take seats here. It is interesting and not very competitive. Now we will look for careers in the field. You can become a matte painter, movie set designer, art instructor or teacher, freelance artist, or sell your art in exhibitions working with large art galleries and artists. You can also work in art residencies.
  4. Art history: writing about art is also an art and you can opt for art history if you are interested in reading about art, its evolution, what it was like in different times, its journey through different artistic movements, its impact on society , is literature, etc. You can opt for careers as an Art Historian, Art Subject Teacher, Researcher, Creative Writer, Gallery Curator, Art Critic, etc.

One more thing, you can switch between specializations if you want.

I hope I have answered your question according to your need.

Happy reading !!!

People with a passion for art tend to have an attitude of stopping at nothing. They hate the idea of ​​being in a profession that means working on the dreams of others or serving people in the variety of business-oriented ways that seem boring and soul-sucking. They want to join society in another way, through expression and cultural change. This is not an invalid search. However, when approached, young and wide-eyed, they do not know the reality of those numbers. Art people are generally not good with numbers and tend to ignore that part of life from the start. Think about it, are you talking

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People with a passion for art tend to have an attitude of stopping at nothing. They hate the idea of ​​being in a profession that means working on the dreams of others or serving people in the variety of business-oriented ways that seem boring and soul-sucking. They want to join society in another way, through expression and cultural change. This is not an invalid search. However, when approached, young and wide-eyed, they do not know the reality of those numbers. Art people are generally not good with numbers and tend to ignore that part of life from the start. Think about it, you are talking about dreamers. They don't see it as a bad idea because they haven't yet been in the world being eaten alive by a culture driven by selfishness and materialism.

If I could go back, I wouldn't have gone to art school. He would simply have started to be the artist he wanted to be earlier. Or maybe I would have tried to find a major to help me put my art aside. Now I am a freelance professional, I have done all kinds of jobs and my debt has been paid for years. I was lucky because my parents were prepared to help me with college tuition and I ended up with less debt as a result, but they didn't like my choice of major and that was the last time they helped me. When I went to school (98–02) it wasn't as expensive as I think. Regardless, after college I became poor and tried to learn skills and improve. I stuck with it and now I do what I want most days. I have my supporters and I do art work like art restoration / preservation and web design. I am not rich,

Of course it is!

Interior design is a promising career that has a wide scope in India. I am an interior design student at the Indian Institute of Art and Design, Delhi (IIAD). And from what I've heard from my seniors who graduated and moved into the industry, it can be an enjoyable and rewarding career. If you have a formal degree in this discipline, you can branch out into different aspects of architecture and interior design.

If you've done your part on the subject, you know that these days, the demand for well-trained interior design professionals is on the rise.

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Of course it is!

Interior design is a promising career that has a wide scope in India. I am an interior design student at the Indian Institute of Art and Design, Delhi (IIAD). And from what I've heard from my seniors who graduated and moved into the industry, it can be an enjoyable and rewarding career. If you have a formal degree in this discipline, you can branch out into different aspects of architecture and interior design.

If you've done enough research on the subject, you know that the demand for well-trained interior design professionals is on the rise these days. More and more people rely on professionals to help decorate their living spaces and help them increase the functionality of their homes.

The beauty of the discipline is that once you earn an interior design degree, there are many different career options to choose from. Here are some other career paths that were chosen by my seniors after graduation:

Installation art

A couple of my seniors who were interested in art became installation artists. Art installations are three-dimensional pieces of art that are often designed for specific spaces and change the visual perception. With their knowledge of art, space, and design, interior designers can also pursue careers as installation artists.

Retail Design

Retail designers work in interior spaces that companies would use as showrooms, boutiques, shops, etc. His work includes:

  • Draw design ideas.
  • Determining the colors.
  • Elements.
  • Other details that would go into the design of a commercial space.

Design journalism

Interior design students with excellent communication skills also have design journalism as a career option. Design journalists are critical of interior design. Their job is to talk about the latest architectural and interior styles, predict industry trends, etc.

Interior accessories and product design

You can also choose to design accessories and interior products that designers use to enhance the interiors of a certain environment. You can customize the color, texture, brightness, and strength of that area. As an interior accessory and product designer, you can also optimize art, furnishings, glassware, furnishings, and other accent pieces that individualize and personalize the space.

There are many options to choose from, and once you start your professional course, you can experiment with your skills and find your niche.

Interior design is definitely an interdisciplinary subject or subject. We cannot mark it as part of architecture, fine arts or creative art or commercial art, but rather it is the confluence of those themes.

First of all, you can't make a brick wall as an interior designer, it's civil. In this case the interior is completely different from civil engineering, although both are related to the real estate industry. An interior designer can make any floor plan, but it cannot change or create a building plan.

The term interior design is fairly new to the market, but we saw that it is evidence of the history of mediavel.

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Interior design is definitely an interdisciplinary subject or subject. We cannot mark it as part of architecture, fine arts or creative art or commercial art, but rather it is the confluence of those themes.

First of all, you can't make a brick wall as an interior designer, it's civil. In this case the interior is completely different from civil engineering, although both are related to the real estate industry. An interior designer can make any floor plan, but it cannot change or create a building plan.

The term interior design is fairly new to the market, but we saw its evidence in the history of mid-levels. That cool, rocky design, different types of furniture, different woodwork, glass paint, and even the chandelier, the marble table, all reflect all of those things that are evidence of the evolution of interior design.

At the present time, the subject is dealt with commercially and, in the current era, space management is also an important part. Because now the space of a day is a really important factor. If someone wants to learn interior design, they must have a sense of creativity with a proper knowledge of architecture. The choice of color, the psychology of color, the combination of light and color is another important part and this can be accomplished by an excellent artistic eye. So to make a good interior, just keep the perfect ratio.

If you like interior design, find a place to learn it, regardless of whether you have a degree or not. Architecture is a long and difficult course and, for the most part, it deviates from interior design. The fine arts, unless structured to cover interior design, are of little use. A course in aesthetics can be helpful. The best interior designer I know doesn't have a degree. He knows how to arrange ordinary things extremely well to give a pleasant effect. His knowledge extends to the design of soft and flowing furniture, rugs and furnishings. You know the correct colors to use and the images

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If you like interior design, find a place to learn it, regardless of whether you have a degree or not. Architecture is a long and difficult course and, for the most part, it deviates from interior design. The fine arts, unless structured to cover interior design, are of little use. A course in aesthetics can be helpful. The best interior designer I know doesn't have a degree. He knows how to arrange ordinary things extremely well to give a pleasant effect. His knowledge extends to the design of soft and flowing furniture, rugs and furnishings. You know the correct colors to use and the pictures to hang. You know what you are doing and can explain it to your clients. Works in residential and corporate interiors. There is a strong practical element in interior design, And it can be lucrative if successful. Your best bet would be to find a job with a successful interior designer and learn through emulation if you can't find a suitable course. I wish you success.

There are many courses that can be taken to become an interior designer, but first choose a stream for the eleventh. Any stream would work as it is a very general course but the best stream would be commerce without math or humanities as it would help you better focus on your goal of becoming an interior designer. The courses that would help after the completion of school (12th) are: -

  1. Bachelor of Interior Design
  2. Master of Interior Design (would require a bachelor's degree)
  3. Diploma in interior design (can also be done after the tenth)

Gateway Education offers a wide range of technical and professional services.

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There are many courses that can be taken to become an interior designer, but first choose a stream for the eleventh. Any stream would work as it is a very general course but the best stream would be commerce without math or humanities as it would help you better focus on your goal of becoming an interior designer. The courses that would help after the completion of school (12th) are: -

  1. Bachelor of Interior Design
  2. Master of Interior Design (would require a bachelor's degree)
  3. Diploma in interior design (can also be done after the tenth)

Gateway Education offers a wide range of technical and career courses that help students to make their career shine. We have universities and colleges that have a great staff of trainers and teachers who provide students with the best of their knowledge and experience and this provides opportunities for students to take their career to new heights. Also, our placement cell is the best among the other universities that provide students with placement in the best multinational companies. For more information and details, visit the official Gateway Education website.

Yes, an art student can easily enter the field of interior design. Because the key works of an interior designer mainly include the use of creative skills along with architectural and technical skills. Most importantly, the designer must have the ability to create a safe and comfortable environment that meets the customer's needs and specifications. To enter the field of interior design it is necessary to be qualified in the entrance examination according to the requirements of various universities in different nations. Some of the basic courses that are included in interior design are

· Draw

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Yes, an art student can easily enter the field of interior design. Because the key works of an interior designer mainly include the use of creative skills along with architectural and technical skills. Most importantly, the designer must have the ability to create a safe and comfortable environment that meets the customer's needs and specifications. To enter the field of interior design it is necessary to be qualified in the entrance examination according to the requirements of various universities in different nations. Some of the basic courses that are included in interior design are

· Drawing
· Computer graphics
· Writing for interior design
· Interior design survey
· Lighting design
· Textile principles for interior design
· Presentation techniques

Thank you and all the best for your future !!!

Hi there!

The diploma course in any field and not only in design is not a professional form that you do because obviously one cannot cover the full teachings and apprenticeships of the professional degree course. It's like having an idea about the broadcast but not knowing the details of it. The diploma in interior design gives you the same idea on how to deal with things, but it will not be easy for your mind to design efficiently as you would not be able to open your brain to think and apply your learnings to your work to a great extent.

Thanks.

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