The art educator is both artist and teacher. Consequently, the program takes a holistic approach to the study of art education.
Students are encouraged to look at their own unique life experiences to help them develop their own philosophy of teaching and art education. They are encouraged to connect their studio practice with pedagogical theory, conceptual understanding and critical reflection. They develop a program of study best suited to their individual academic, research and professional goals.
The Art Education program at Concordia University Montréal is highly student-centered: it’s small enough that students enjoy individual attention but large enough to sustain an amazing community of graduate students from around the world. Students are further supported in their development/goals with many opportunities for paid teaching assistantships and the possibility of travel, thanks to a partnership with another university.
More informationVisit official programme website
Programme StructureCourses include:
- Critical Perspectives on Art Education History: History, Theory and Practice
- Advanced Critical Analysis
- Foundations for Inquiry
- Research Practice
- 24 months
Start dates & application deadlines
- Deadline passed
DisciplinesEducation Visual Arts Art History View 44 other Masters in Visual Arts in Canada
A Bachelor of Fine Arts or a Bachelor of Arts with specialization in art education or its equivalent is required. An overall grade average of B or better is expected. In addition, the applicant is expected to have had experience in the teaching of art or art-related subjects.
International31141 CAD/yearTuition FeeBased on the original amount of 31141 CAD per year and a duration of 24 months.
National6284 CAD/yearTuition FeeBased on the original amount of 6284 CAD per year and a duration of 24 months.
Students from Canada 14,747 CAD
Studyportals Tip: Students can search online for independent or external scholarships that can help fund their studies. Check the scholarships to see whether you are eligible to apply. Many scholarships are either merit-based or needs-based.