Course Description

  • Fashion Designing:

    For prospective fashion students who haven’t yet decided which part of the industry they’d like    to work within, there are lots of undergraduate fashion degrees which offer a broad introduction to different aspects of the fashion sector. Meanwhile, for those who’ve already identified their ideal fashion career, there are also lots of more specialized fashion degrees. For example, you could choose an entire degree focusing on fashion photography, fashion design, fashion management or marketing, fashion  PR or journalism, fashion buying – or another part of the industry.
    If you choose to study a general fashion course, you will learn about each stage involved in the fashion design process, from initial concept to the realization of a catwalk or store collection and the creation of an accompanying PR or advertising campaign. Possible modules included in your degree may include pattern-cutting and garment production, illustration, concept development and communication, drawing, trend forecasting, and fashion business and marketing.

  • Sociology

    Sociology is the study of social behavior or society, including its origins, development, organization, networks, and institutions. It is a social science that uses various methods of empirical investigation and critical analysis to develop a body of knowledge about social order, disorder, and change. Many sociologists aim to conduct research that may be applied directly to social policy and welfare, while others focus primarily on refining the theoretical understanding of social processes. Subject matter ranges from the micro level of individual agency and interaction to the macro level of systems and the social structure.
    The traditional focuses of sociology include social stratification, social class, social mobility, religion, secularization, law, sexuality and deviance. As all spheres of human activity are affected by the interplay between social structure and individual agency, sociology has gradually expanded its focus to further subjects, such as health, medical, military and penal institutions, the Internet, education, and the role of social activity in the development of scientific knowledge.
    The range of social scientific methods has also expanded. Social researchers draw upon a variety of qualitative and quantitative techniques. The linguistic and cultural turns of the mid-twentieth century led to increasingly interpretative, hermeneutic, and philosophic approaches towards the analysis of society. Conversely, the end of the 1990s and the beginning of 2000s have seen the rise of new analytically, mathematically and computationally rigorous techniques, such as agent-based modelling and social network analysis.
    Social research informs politicians and policy makers, educators, planners, lawmakers, administrators, developers, business magnates, managers, social workers, non-governmental organizations, non-profit organizations, and people interested in resolving social issues in general. There is often a great deal of crossover between social research, market research, and other statistical fields.

  • Psychology

    Psychologists frequently are innovators, evolving new approaches from established knowledge to meet the changing needs of people, organizations and societies. They develop theories and test them through their research. As this research yields new information, these findings become part of the body of knowledge that practitioners call on in their work with clients and patients, as well as with organizations and communities. Psychology is a tremendously varied field. Psychologists conduct both basic and applied research, serve as consultants to communities and organizations, diagnose and treat people, and teach future psychologists and those who will pursue other disciplines. They test intelligence and personality. Many psychologists work as health care providers. They assess behavioral and mental function and well-being, study how human beings relate to each other and also to machines, and work to improve these relationships. And because the United States is undergoing sizable change in its population makeup, psychologists provide important knowledge and skills to help better understand diverse cultures.
    Many psychologists work independently and also team up with other professionals — for example, with other scientists,     physicians, lawyers, school personnel, computer experts, engineers, policymakers and managers — to contribute to every area of society. Thus, we find them in laboratories, hospitals, courtrooms, schools and universities, community health centers, prisons and corporate offices.
    4.Bachelor in Journalism and Mass Communication :

  • 4.Bachelor in Journalism and Mass Communication

    Bachelor's programs in journalism and mass communication combine classes in journalism, writing and communications. Students must complete both a broad liberal arts education and rigorous writing coursework. Degree courses usually require substantial expository writing. Heavy emphasis is typically placed on topics related to media. Some course topics might include: Broadcast journalism, Multimedia story coverage, Fundamentals of mass communication, Ethical issues in public relations, Television news writing, and Graphic design. Its career options can be graduates can generally qualify for employment opportunities with newspapers, magazines, television networks and other forms of written and electronic media. Some possible job titles include: News reporter, Media researcher, Magazine writer, Photojournalist, Public relations specialist. For individuals interested in continuing their academic education, a master's degree program in journalism and mass communication can offer career advancement opportunities. Pursuing a master's degree may also help prospective journalists develop their portfolios and writing skills.

  • Social Work:

    The three year Bachelors program in social work is an intensive course with theory and field practice. The uniqueness of this program is the students are exposed to intensive experimental learning and this gives an edge over other under-graduate courses. The transition from a student to a professional is carefully MONITORED by a group of qualified and experienced faculty. The main objective of the course is to impart education and training in professional social work and enhance the understanding of social issues through interdisciplinary perspective. Candidate for admission to the first year of the degree of Bachelor of Social Work shall be required to have passed the higher Secondary Examination conducted by the Government of Tamil Nadu (or) an examination accepted as equivalent thereof by the syndicate, University of Madras. The course content has core subjects and allied subjects, which includes basic concepts of social work, Methods of social work, Sociology, Psychology, Human Growth and Development, Economics and Political system, Social Development and Social Work, Communication, Social Work Research, Health Care, Care of Elderly,  Legal systems in India, Human Rights, Management of organization, women   development issues and concerns.  Field practicum is an integral part of the course which consists of lab sessions, observation visits, group projects, rural camp and concurrent field work, that enable the students to understand the theory learnt and the   reality of the society. Project report is another important feature of this programme.  Each student is expected to do one simple research based on his/her interested area, with a supervision and guidance of the experienced faculty. The course covers soft skills also. Thus the entire course moulds the overall personality of the students.  The knowledge and practical experience gained through the theory papers and allied papers will enable the graduates to move easily into other post graduate courses like MSW, Public Administration, NGO management, Human resources, Economics, Politics and Journalism and also help them to prepare for all competitive exams .Employable opportunities are at great demand in welfare and corporate settings for this course.

  • LLB

    Bachelor of Laws (LLB) an undergraduate course offered by many law colleges and universities across the nation for the graduate in any discipline. It is a 3 year course deals with the various aspects of Law and the Indian Penal Code (IPC). The students have a choice of specializing in civil or criminal law stream according to the interest at the end of the program. For practicing in the legal profession the professional required to have LLB. The career options for an LLB holder are, can practice as lawyer in any court in India or can give the legal advice and can work with the corporate as legal advisor, which is one of the leading careers in this profession. The entire activity of enrollment, licensing etc. are synchronized and overseen by the Bar Council of India. LLB is not only a mere mode of employment but also a way to show the responsibility towards the society and a means to stand for the human right. The profession is considered as a prestigious one in the country, since it is the base of our constitution and an important tool for social reforms.

  • Interior Design

    Fashion / Textile Design (Interior Design) is one of the best courses that you can choose for a promising career in the future. In India there are 199 colleges that provide Fashion / Textile Design (Interior Design) courses in a variety of specializations. The BA (Hons) Interior Architecture and Design at IIAD explores the relationship between the various elements of Interiors such as built internal space and its contents, finishes and alteration. The course also helps students appreciate the importance and relevance of these elements depending upon the design context and constraints within which these exist as well as the diversity of approach to addressing design situations and their outcomes. It is an Atelier / studio based, research led practical interior design course. Students explore the subject of Interiors through a series of practical projects addressing real design challenges, and understand the interactions of design aspects such as technology, conservation, history, politics, culture, ideology, identity, and importantly, economics. These projects progressively become more rigorous as the students move through each studio practice within the atelier system. Their work culminates in a final project that synthesizes all prior learning and bridges the space between graduation and employment. Lectures, seminars and workshops create a framework and build the foundation for design projects. The course is outward facing, inviting expert lecturers from industry and enabling students to collaborate on live projects. Visits and field trips are encouraged and facilitated where appropriate.
    The primary objective of the Interior Designing course is the cultivation of a critically informed and enquiring mind-set willing to explore creative possibilities. It is understood that this occurs within a climate of relevant contextual understanding – historical, theoretical, technical, environmental, social, political, and commercial. This is complimented with the incremental acquisition and development of core skills and knowledge. It is also understood that nurturing creativity is an intensely iterative process. This involves doing, re-doing, analyzing, repeating and critiquing their work as design practitioners. Graduates, therefore, emerge as well equipped entrants to industry, conscious of their personal position within the broad scope of this discipline and with the ability to make effective contributions.

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