Course Title: Create a fashion image for personal styling

Part B: Course Detail

Teaching Period: Term1 2018

Course Code: GRAP5366C

Course Title: Create a fashion image for personal styling

Important Information:

This unit is a core within the Diploma of Fashion Styling and must be successfully completed to achieve this qualification

School: 350T Fashion & Textiles

Campus: Brunswick Campus

Program: C5336 - Diploma of Fashion Styling

Course Contact: Anni Juracich

Course Contact Phone: +61 3 9925 9236

Course Contact Email: anni.juracich@rmit.edu.au


Name and Contact Details of All Other Relevant Staff

Franco Schifilliti
franco.schifilliti@rmit.edu.au

Belle Stewart
belle.stewart@rmit.edu.au

Nominal Hours: 50

Regardless of the mode of delivery, represent a guide to the relative teaching time and student effort required to successfully achieve a particular competency/module. This may include not only scheduled classes or workplace visits but also the amount of effort required to undertake, evaluate and complete all assessment requirements, including any non-classroom activities.

Pre-requisites and Co-requisites

There are no pre-requisites for this course

Course Description

In this course you will explore the elements and principles of design which can impact on the visual appearance of clothing on the body.  You will investigate what influences everyday clothing and accessory choices and how significant historical events and designers of the 20th Century influence contemporary designs. You will explore ways clothing is used to express a theme, mood and/or personality of the wearer, and the impact the overall style achieves. This unit is delivered and assessed concurrently with GRAP5358C (LMTFD4002B) Apply principles of colour theory to fashion design development and GRAP5228C (LMTFD4014B) Identify contemporary fashion influences and construction techniques.                   


National Codes, Titles, Elements and Performance Criteria

National Element Code & Title:

STYIMA501A Create a fashion image for personal styling

Element:

1 Establish client profile and budget

Performance Criteria:

1.1 Client's market demographic is researched and analysed.
1.2 Effects of client's lifestyle and work on style are evaluated.
1.3 Budget is developed.
1.4 Client's personal style preferences are captured.

Element:

2 Analyse figure type

Performance Criteria:

2.1 Body features and proportions are analysed.
2.2 Appropriate solutions to enhance or conceal body features are investigated.

Element:

3 Analyse individual colour palette

Performance Criteria:

3.1 Colour theory is applied to individual's colour palette.
3.2 Colour options for individual are investigated.

Element:

4 Identify figure flattering designs

Performance Criteria:

4.1 Principles of fashion design are applied when determining appropriate designs for a range of figure types.
4.2 The use of accessories as a means of accentuating or masking different features are applied.
4.3 Fit of garment is evaluated in conjunction with client.
4.4 The effect fabrications have on body shape, fit and garment design is evaluated.

Element:

5 Recommend fashion styling image to client

Performance Criteria:

5.1 Style guide for individual client is created.
5.2 Styling concepts are provided to client.
5.3 Information is presented in concise format.


Learning Outcomes


On successful completion of this course you will have developed and applied the skills and knowledge to demonstrate competency in all the elements (+ performance criteria) listed for this unit within a fashion styling context.


Details of Learning Activities

Learning activities may include tutorials, practical workshops and off campus research where you will be challenged to reflect and debate on different concepts and issues surrounding contemporary styling situations and develop solutions for a design problem or brief.
You will be required to participate in case study learning, problem solving activities, self-reflection and discussion.  Activities will encourage both individual and group based learning responsibilities and outcomes.


Teaching Schedule

  Week   Content   To do
 1-2

  Introduction to studying at RMIT
Course Outline
Working safely in the workplace
What does a personal stylist do? 
   • different types
What factors influence what we wear 
   • functions of clothing
   • figure types (basic)
Fashion Language
principles of fashion design;
   • what are they? - proportion, silhouette, etc.
   • how do they affect the appearance of your body shape?  (i.e. effect of fabric
on body shape, fit and garment design)

Learning Activities – Discussion on Personal Styling Figure types –  • Describe characteristics of each type • Identify type from images and for clients • describe clothing most suitable clothing • define your figure type Design Theory – • Identify design principles and elements in clothing
 3 Colour as an element of design -     • definitions/terms - value, hue, chroma/intensity/clarity    • visual effects of colour - size, density, value, visual mixing, simultaneous contrast, motion, texture    • colour schemes - investigate combinations of colour -  complementary, contrasting, analogous, triad, monochromatic Learning Activities Colour palette - photograph people wearing warm, cool and muted colour palette, present to class  Colour meanings + impact 
 4 Influences - trends, events, including -  breaking down trends (skirt hem lengths sleeve shapes), events (wars, rock and roll, hippy era), technological developments (plastics, bio culture) Learning Activities Investigate  changes in clothing styles Investigate influences on fashion
 5 Style features and construction techniques of 20th century - pockets, detailing (broad, trends, on today), garment language Learning Activities Explore technology’s impact on clothing and accessories
 6 Significant designers of 20th Century (influences on the role of the designer)    • look at their influences    • who have they influenced today Learning Activities Styling a shirt - breaking down the occasions, purpose, client details Investigate chosen designers – present to class Breaking down the 70’s
Garment fit for different figure types     • fit details    • client details     • what styles suit different body types    • tricks of the trade Learning Activities     Fitting garments to suit your client
 8 Using accessories to accentuate/mask features    • proportion    • focal point    • textures    • colours Learning Activities Design theory for accessories Combining accessories with clothing
What’s in your wardrobe? -     • personal preference - what can you decipher from a person’s wardrobe    • how to begin to understand a client (getting inside their heads) Learning Activities Client profile –  • Initial consult – communicating
10 Begin to define your client    • customer life characteristics (demographics)    • age appropriate) Learning Activities Client profile continued • Initial consult – communicating • style type &  • preferences • budget
11 Formative feedback  Dressing aptly and tribe types    • personal presentation-what message clothing communicates    • picking the appropriate clothes for the occasion/purpose    • personal preferences - sustainability - influence, longevity of clothing, production sensitive i.e. customer philosophy (bamboo, fur). Learning Activities Client profile continued
12 Repurposing historical fashion influences     • how can you use what’s gone before (to make what’s in your wardrobe contemporary and innovative) Learning Activities Client consult
13 Selecting for a client to meet a budget    • how will you present to the client? breaking down suggested pieces (classics, hero pieces, lbd, must haves, optionals)    • what happens if they don’t like your suggestions? Learning Activities Client consult 
14 Pre-Assessment review Formative feedback Discussion and Reflective questions on Assessment
15Assessment presentationPresent assessment to class
16Assessment Feedback and review 

 


Learning Resources

Prescribed Texts


References


Other Resources

You will have access to a simulated styling design workroom, fitting rooms and facilities such as computer laboratories as required, plus an on-line learning HUB.

The University Library has extensive resources for Fashion and Textiles students. The Library has produced a number of subject guides that includes quality online and print resources for your studies Fashion and Textiles Library Guides including;

The Library provides guides on academic referencing http://www.rmit.edu.au/library/referencing and subject specialist help via your Liaison Librarian Michelle Matheson michelle.matheson@rmit.edu.au (Brunswick)


Overview of Assessment

Assessment is ongoing throughout the course and has been designed to measure achievement of each element in a flexible manner. Assessment will incorporate a variety of methods including projects and assignments designed for students to demonstrate their ability to profile and tailor marketing to different segments. To successfully complete these course students must demonstrate competency in all elements as listed. 
This course is assessed in accordance with competency-based assessment. All assessment tasks must be completed before competency can be achieved. Feedback will be provided throughout the semester on all assessment tasks. 

Results for this course are delivered and assessed in accordance with Graded competency-based assessment are:
CHD Competent with High Distinction
CDI Competent with Distinction
CC  Competent with Credit
CAG Competency Achieved - Graded
NYC Not Yet Competent
DNS Did Not Submit for AssessmentStudents will be eligible for a graded result higher than Competency achieved only if work is submitted on time and competency has been demonstrated within the standard enrolment period and on the first assessment attempt. Units assessed as ‘not yet competent’ on a first assessment attempt and ‘competent’ on a second or subsequent attempt are to have results amended to competent but will not be eligible for grading. Students are advised that they may be asked to personally demonstrate their assessment work to confirm aspects of competency not evidenced in class or through assessments.

If you have a long term medical condition and/or disability it may be possible to negotiate to vary aspects of the learning or assessment methods. You can contact the program coordinator or Equitable Learning Services if you would like to find out more.

https://www.rmit.edu.au/students/support-and-facilities/student-support/equitable-learning-services

Your course assessment conforms to RMIT assessment principles, regulations, policies, procedures and instructions which are available for review online:
https://www.rmit.edu.au/students/student-essentials/assessment-and-exams/assessment


Assessment Tasks

Assessment task 1 - due week 6
Visual effect of clothing on the body
In this assessment you will explore how to use the characteristics of clothes to enhance our body features.


Assessment task 2 - due week 12

Colours and Influences of the 20th Century. 
In this assessment you will investigate significant influences on fashion across one decade of the 20th Century.

Assessment task 3 - due week 15
Styling for a Client.
In this assessment you will carry out a personal styling consult session.


Assessment Matrix

           

 

 

Assessment Task 1

Assessment Task 2

Assessment Task 3

Element 1 Establish client profile and budget

 

1.4

1.1, 1.2, 1.3, 1.4

Element 2 Analyse figure type

2.1, 2.2

 

2.1, 2.2

Element 3 Analyse individual colour palette

3.1

3.2

3.1, 3.2

Element 4 Identify figure flattering designs

4.1, 4.4

 

4.2, 4.3, 4.4

Element 5 Recommend fashion styling image to client

 

 

5.1, 5.2, 5.3

Other Information

  All assessment tasks are required to be completed to a satisfactory level. If you are unable to complete any piece of assessment by the due date, you will need to apply for an special consideration or an adjustment. Please refer to the RMIT student essentials/assessment page. https://www.rmit.edu.au/students/student-essentials/assessment-and-exams/assessment     Study and learning Support: Please refer to the RMIT student page for extensive information about study support, assessment, extensions, appeals and a range of other matters: https://www.rmit.edu.au/students/support-and-facilities/student-support

Study and Learning Centre (SLC) provides free learning and academic development advice to all RMIT students.
 Services offered by SLC to support numeracy and literacy skills of the students, including:
 - Assignment writing, thesis writing and study skills advice
 - Maths and science developmental support and advice
 - English language development

Please refer http://www.rmit.edu.au/studyandlearningcentre to find more information about Study and Learning Support.

 

Academic Integrity and Plagiarism – 

  RMIT University has a strict policy on plagiarism and academic integrity.   The following link provides important information on the following topics that relates to all courses: https://www.rmit.edu.au/students/student-essentials/rights-and-responsibilities/academic-integrity       Credit Transfer and Recognition of Prior Learning:  Credit transfer is the recognition of previously completed formal learning (an officially accredited qualification). Recognition of Prior Learning (RPL) is an assessment process that allows you to demonstrate competence using the skills you have gained through experience in the workplace, voluntary work, informal or formal training or other life experiences.  Recognition of Current Competency (RCC) RCC applies only if you have previously successfully demonstrated competence in a unit of competency, and now require to be reassessed to ensure that the competence is being maintained.  Please speak to your teacher if you wish to discuss applying for Credit Transfer, RPL, or RCC for the unit(s) of competency addressed in this course. https://www.rmit.edu.au/students/student-essentials/enrolment/apply-for-credit

 

Course Overview: Access Course Overview