About the course

About the course

The Bachelor of Applied Music - Performance will help to start your career in the music industry working as a performer, songwriter, studio musician, producer, composer, band member or music teacher. Box Hill Institute will provide you with the skills and experiences you need to excel in these professions.

The Bachelor of Applied Music - Performance is specifically designed to support emerging musicians build a bridge between creativity, musicianship and industry via our expert educators, extraordinary opportunities and unique experiences.

Students will be mentored by highly-skilled and successful musicians in an environment that supports and encourages them to attain industry-ready skills. This is done by creating real-life artistic experiences in a supportive environment, where students will learn to apply skills and develop business vision so you graduate ready to thrive.

Music Performance students work collaboratively with music business, production and composition students to create cross-discipline projects in an exciting, talent-rich environment. There are many examples of successful careers already underway before graduation.

Real-life industry experiences and facilities include:

  • access to our studio facilities including Sing Sing East
  • weekly one-on-one lessons
  • real gigs in front of live audiences
  • industry standard writing and production suites
  • access to our internationally-renowned Artist in Residence programs
  • on campus record label Tremorverse Record
  • perform in a 200+ capacity live venue
  • produce your own creative portfolio
  • choose from a range of electives to broaden your expertise
  • collaborate with audio, composition and music business students in our world-class facilities
  • be empowered to apply practical and theoretical aspects of music to real creative projects
  • access to our Analogue Synth Collection
  • study with like-minded creatives and expand your industry network
  • learn from industry professionals
  • music business training
  • FEE-HELP available for eligible students (no upfront fees)

“You just play music, and it’s a really positive experience getting to do what you love. You learn how to play at gigs and perform to the calibre that you need to when you leave the course. It’s such a good platform to establish yourself in the industry. Getting used to being in a studio and recording - it’s pretty incredible!” - Ruby Moxey-Fithall, alumna.

Free Online Music Theory MOOC Course (BHMT)
This Massive Open Online Courses (MOOC) program is designed to assist those wishing to develop their music theory skills as a musician and also to prepare for entrance tests for accredited music courses. For more information, check out Online Music Theory Studies.

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Course Details

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Intake Dates & Course Length


February

Full time: 3 years (classes take place on weekdays)

Mode of delivery is face-to-face and online.

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Career & Learning Outcomes


Graduates may find work in music performance, composition, studio employment, music education, music therapy (upon further study), broadcasting, and marketing.

Graduates will have:

  • applied technical and theoretical knowledge to creativity, with deep understanding of the underlying principles and concepts needed to allow them to work in the music industry as performers, composers, recording artists and instrumental teachers
  • demonstrated cognitive skills to critically engage with the core body of theoretical and practical musical knowledge to analyse, comprehend and synthesise new information and concepts through creative output. Students will exercise critical thinking and judgement in identifying and solving problems with intellectual independence
  • applied knowledge and skills in order to solve both routine and complex problems in the context of musical performances and academic output
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International Alumni

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View our International Alumni

Entry and Academic Requirements


International students must have completed an Australian Year 12 or international equivalent with a pass.

Folio requirements: evidence of music ability in the form of live audition (if possible), Skype audition, online link (e.g. YouTube link), DVD

Musicianship test : completion of a supervised musicianship test (will be sent upon receipt of student’s application).

Interview : you will be asked a series of questions relating to your suitability for the course. You should demonstrate a clear understanding of career goals and an aptitude for the course of study, including any relevant industry experience.

PLEASE NOTE: Box Hill Institute only accept enrolments from international students who are 18 years of age or above at the time of course commencement.

English Language Requirements


A minimum IELTS overall score of 6.0 (Academic) with no band less than 5.5. A minimum TOEFL score of 550 for paper examination; 213 for computer based and 79 for internet based, or approved equivalent.

For other accepted tests, please visit the English Language Requirements page.

Applying


International students please apply through:

  1. an authorised representative in your country
  2. a Box Hill Institute booth at an education exhibition
  3. or direct to Box Hill Institute

See how to apply or contact the international office for more information.

Enrolment
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How to enrol

as an International Student

Start your application

Pathways & Accreditation


Successful completion will enable you to apply for study our Masters of Music (Contemporary Practice) course.

This course is accredited by the Tertiary Education Quality and Standards Agency (TEQSA) and the qualification is aligned with the Australian Qualification Framework (AQF) level 7 and Box Hill Institute Graduate Attributes.

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Fees


International
Annual Tuition Fee$18,530.00
Annual Service Fee$160.00
Annual Material Fee$0.00
Retain Course Items (Year 1)$0.00
Estimated Annual Fee$18,690.00
* Does not apply to VETDSS or Short course students.

** Does not apply to VETDSS, International students, Short Courses, Graduate Degrees , or re-enrolling students who re-enrol in the same course.

***Retained Course Items are purchased by the student once prior to commencing. The course items bought by the student become the property of the student. Such items retain a generic application for other purposes outside the student's course of study (e.g. textbooks).

Annual student tuition & material fees as published are subject to change given individual circumstances at enrolment. Fees listed are for 2020 and may increase annually over the duration of delivery. Advertised start dates and delivery locations are subject to viable student numbers. For more information please contact our Course Advisors on 1300 BOX HILL.
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Course Structure


You will undertake:

  • first year - 12 subjects
  • second year - 10 subjects plus 2 electives
  • third year - 10 subjects plus 2 electives

Electives availability will be discussed at enrolment.

  • MUT101 Music Technology 1
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This subject is the first of a sequence of two, and is designed to equip you with the technological skills expected of those working at a professional level in the music industry today, and you will receive instruction and undertake exercises using the latest sequencing software. You will also be required to set up a web page, upload graphic (music notation) and audio files, and produce MIDI files. You will receive instruction on acoustics, the theory and practice of recording principles, microphone types and modes of operation, personal address systems, equalisation, mixing desks, digital audio theory, signal flow and effects for live performance. You will be required to edit sound waves and create digital multitrack recordings.

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Remix assessment.  Students will edit and remix audio and MIDI information to create a new piece of work. Equivalent to 750 words

    30%

    MIDI and Sequencing Assignment, equivalent to 1250 words

    70%

  • MUT102 Music Technology 2
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This subject is designed to equip you with the technological skills expected of those working at a professional level in the music industry today. The skills and knowledge acquired in this subject are crucial to your success in other subjects. The subject will cover modules such as performance and presentation - especially when working with technology, multimedia, audio production and musical sequencing. The classes will be a combination of theory lessons, practical classes and tutorials.


    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Students will use sequencing software to compose/arrange a piece of music. Using global tracks, advanced drum programming, instrument design, audio recording and editing, compression and eq, insert and send fx.

    30%

    In Class Test: review specific areas of logic and sequencing. includes instruments, arrangements, the piano roll, key commands and MIDI theory

    20%

    Create a soundtrack for a short film using Audio recordings, MIDI sequencing, mixing techniques, and film synchronising concepts. Present musical work and hand in entire Logic project file in zip format

    50%


    Prerequisites: MUT101 MUSIC TECHNOLOGY 1

  • MUT103 Theory 1: Voice Leading
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This is the first in a sequence of six music theory subjects. By undertaking harmony exercises and analysis of musical excerpts, you will acquire an understanding of the interrelationship of melody, harmony, dissonance, consonance, rhythm, motifs and your development of musical forms. The evolution and influence of diatonic music on the development of contemporary popular music and particularly of popular vocal music, will be explored in lectures and tutorials. 

     

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Quiz: online

    10%

    Analysis and Harmony Assignment

    30%

    Written Exam (Closed Book) – 60 mins

    60%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT104 Theory 2: Diatonicism
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This is the second in a sequence of six music theory subjects. Through the study of diatonic harmony you will acquire a strong foundation in the elements of music, and will advance on the introductory concepts presented in MUT103 THEORY 1: VOICE LEADING. You explore modes, scales and structures applicable to contemporary music, seventh chords, secondary dominant chords and relevant part writing for contemporary music. Additionally, harmonic considerations and formal structure of American popular song standards and the various genres found in pop and rock music from the later part of the twentieth century will be investigated.

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Harmony Exercises and worksheets (equivalent of 500 words)

    20%

    Analysis and Harmony Assignment (equivalent of 1000 words)

    40%

    Written Exam – one hour

    40%


    Prerequisites: MUT103 THEORY 1: VOICE LEADING

  • MUT105 History 1
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    History and Analysis 1 is the first in the sequence of three history subjects. You will acquire theoretical knowledge of the development of jazz and popular music of the twentieth century, and analyse selected composers’ works in depth. Particular attention will be paid to outlining the connections between the development of music and other arts as wells as socio-economic, cultural and technological changes happening in contemporary society. You will analyse musical works of prominent composers from the artistic, cultural and technical perspectives. You will be introduced to investigation of music, and review of musicological writings, and use this knowledge to inform your personal development as an artist.


    Prerequisites: None
    Assessment: Analysis Essay (1200 words) 50% On-line quizzes (Closed Book) 50%

  • MUT107 Aural 1
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    Aural 1 is the first in the sequence of four subjects designed to develop your aural and music notation skills. You will learn to aurally recognise and sing melodic and harmonic intervals within an octave; major, minor and pentatonic scales, and diatonic chords. You will perform prepared melodies, sight-sing and transcribe simple diatonic melodies. You will perform prepared progressions, sight-read and transcribe rhythmic examples in 2/4, 3/4 and 4/4. You will also learn to sing, aurally recognise and notate diatonic triads and inversions as well as various cadences.

     

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Assessment 1: Singing video - 10 minutes

    15%

    Assessment 2: Viva Voce test 1 - 10 minutes

    20%

    Assessment 3: Written Test of aural skills - 55 minutes

    30%

    Assessment 4: Viva Voce test 2 - 10 minutes

    25%

    Assessment 5: Participation and preparation of group singing in class

    10%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT108 Aural 2
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    Aural 2 is the second in the sequence of four subjects in which you will further develop your aural skills, so as to notate, aurally recognise and sing intervals, scales, diatonic chords, chord inversions and progressions. You will perform prepared melodies, sight-sing and transcribe diatonic melodies in simple and compound metres. Rhythmic work will include performing prepared progressions, sight-reading and transcribing rhythmic examples in simple and compound meters. You will develop more extensive transcription abilities, consolidate your knowledge of harmonic practice, and acquire more comprehensive vocabulary for use in musical analysis.

      

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Assessment 1:

    Viva Voce test   4 - 10 minutes

    25%

    Assessment 2:

    Viva Voce test 4 - 10 minutes

    25%

    Assessment 3:

    Written Test of aural skills - 55 minutes

    50%

     


    Prerequisites: MUT107 AURAL 1

  • MUT109 Keyboard Skills
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This one-semester subject is designed to teach you essential foundational keyboard skills. You will perform a variety of completed notated pieces, as well as develop an understanding of voicings appropriate to jazz and contemporary music styles, as explored in your theory classes. If your keyboard skills are advanced you have the option to test out of the subject. 

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Final exam: performance of set pieces

    40%

    Performance of realised chord progression

    20%

    In class assignments

    40%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT111 Performance B1: Practice Of Performance
    6.0 points

    48.0 hours

    This is the first of a six-semester stream of subjects designed to generate well-rounded contemporary music performance skills. You will begin to develop solo and group performance skills, and master an extensive repertoire that reflects the diverse traditions and imperatives of our multicultural society. Classes include improvisation, performance platform and ensemble skills. Contact hours are 4 hours practical for 12 weeks.


    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Performance Platform

     

    Ensemble performance, demonstrating musicianship throughout the semester

    25%

    Improvisation Test 1: 3 chord blues

    20%

    Improvisation Test 2: Transcription: Ella Hums The Blues

    10%

    Improvisation Test 3: Jazz Blues “Billie’s Bounce”

    20%

    Performances throughout the trimester. Details will vary depending on the ensemble

    25%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT112 Performance B2: Practice Of Performance
    6.0 points

    48.0 hours

    This is the second of a six-semester stream of subjects designed to cultivate competent and well-rounded contemporary music performers. Across the six subjects, you will gradually develop solo and group performance skills and master an extensive repertoire that reflects diverse traditions and imperatives of our multicultural society. Classes include improvisation, performance platform and ensemble skills. Contact hours are 4 hours practical for 12 weeks.
    Prerequisites: MUT111 PERFORMANCE B1: PRACTICE OF PERFORMANCE
    Assessment: Improvisation Task 1: chord tones (10%) Improvisation Task 2 (15%) Improvisation Task 3 (25%) Ensemble (25%) Performance Platform Repertoire presentations (10 minutes) 25%

  • MUT113 Performance A1: Principal Study
    6.0 points

    48.0 hours

    This is the first of a six-semester stream of subjects designed to develop engaged and active performers. You will receive weekly one-on-one lessons from music industry experts; attend group technique classes, and an open weekly forum. Assessment is conducted via music performance recitals, and instrumental techniques applied to musical examples. The broad aim is to have your recital tunes memorised and well-rehearsed, with an appropriate performance of melodies/parts. Contact hours are 1.75 hours of practical for 12 weeks.


    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Weekly Technical Exercises, (equivalent to total 500 words)

    20%

    Technical Test (10 minutes)

    20%

    Recital (15 - 20 minutes) – performance of at least three works in contrasting styles, demonstrating preparation and performance.

    60%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT114 Performance A2: Principal Study
    6.0 points

    48.0 hours

    This is the second of a six-semester stream of subjects designed to develop engaged and active performers. You will receive weekly one-on-one lessons from music industry experts; attend group technique classes, and an open weekly forum. Assessment is conducted via music performance recitals, and instrumental techniques applied to musical examples. You will be challenged with a wide variety of more complex technical exercises on your principal instrument. The broad aim is to have your recital tunes memorised and well-rehearsed, with an appropriate performance of melodies/parts. Contact hours are 1.75 hours practical for 12 weeks.


    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Weekly Technical Exercises, (equivalent to total 500 words)

    20%

    Technical Test (10 minutes)

    20%

    Recital (15 - 20 minutes) – performance of at least three works in contrasting styles, demonstrating preparation and performance.

    60%


    Prerequisites: MUT113 PERFORMANCE A1: PRINCIPAL STUDY

  • MUT123 Composition Content B1: Songwriting 1
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    Songwriting 1 is the first in a sequence of four songwriting elective subjects. Creative building blocks of melody, harmony, lyric, form, groove and style are revisited and explored with increasing sophistication in the subject sequence. You will analyse many of the musical devices and conventions that exist in popular song genres and then apply this knowledge to your own compositional endeavours, at an introductory level. 


    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Collaborative song writing  project

    40%

    Song Composition, equivalent to 750 words

    60%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT124 Composition Content B2: Songwriting 2
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This subject is the second in a sequence of four songwriting elective subjects. Creative building blocks of melody, harmony, lyric, form, groove and style are revisited and explored with increasing sophistication in the subject sequence. You will analyse many of the musical devices and conventions that exist in popular song genres and then apply this knowledge to your own compositional endeavours, at an introductory level. 


    Prerequisites: MUT123 COMPOSITION CONTENT B1: SONGWRITING 1
    Assessment: Reflective Journal - incorporating song drafts and task (equivalent 1000 words) 30% Class participation/song draft presentation (equivalent 500 words) 10% Song Composition (equivalent 1500 words) 60%

  • MUT125 Composition Content A1: Filmscoring 1
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This subject is the first of two film and media elective subjects designed to equip you with the necessary introductory skills and knowledge required to identify, describe, compose and arrange music for film cues. Through the historical study and introduction to theoretical analysis of film music, you will develop an understanding of the aesthetic role and function of music in the film context. You will consider film scores with reference to established compositional techniques and your applications in defined social, historical and commercial contexts. Using these aesthetic and musical concepts as the foundation, you will develop compositional skills pertinent to film music.

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Essay on an historical aspect of music for film (1000 words)

    40%

    Analysis and Essay (1000 words) on use of music in assigned films

    40%

    Scoring Assignment, equivalent to 500 words

    20%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT126 Composition Content A2: Filmscoring 2
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This subject the second of six film and media elective subjects designed to equip you with the necessary developing skills and knowledge required to identify, describe, compose and arrange music for film cues. Through the historical study and introduction to theoretical analysis of the various genres of post-1950s film music, you will further develop understanding of the aesthetic role and function of music in the film context. You will consider film scores with reference to established compositional techniques and your applications in defined social, historical and commercial contexts. Using these aesthetic and musical concepts as the foundation, you will continue to develop compositional skills pertinent to film music.


    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Class exercises

     

    40%

    Swinburne University collaboration or alternative – compose, edit and synchronise music to a short movie extract (equivalent 750 words)

     

    60%


    Prerequisites: COMPOSITION CONTENT A1: FILMSCORING 1

  • MUT133 Audio B1: Electronic Music History
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    Electronic Music History 1 is the first of two in the stream of elective subjects focussed on electronic music and interactive computer music systems. Contemporary electronic and electroacoustic music has a history of more than a century. The focus of this subject is the development of pre-digital electronic music. Examples of electroacoustic music, principal practitioners, and the technologies and influences on this music will be analysed. You will learn a variety of philosophies and genres within electroacoustic music. You will learn to recognise different artists and your works. Movements such as Musique Concrete, Elektronische Musik, Futurism, and soundscape composition will be examined.

     

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Individual Class Oral Presentations on selected topics (10 minutes, equivalent of 500 words)

    20%

    Essay (500 words)

    20%

    Written (60 minutes) and Listening Exam (30 minutes)

    60%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT134 Audio B2: Electronic Music History
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    Electronic Music History 2 is the second two subjects focussed on electronic music and interactive computer music systems. The focus of this subject is the development of digital electronic music. Examples of electroacoustic music, principal practitioners, the technologies and influences on this music will be analysed. You will learn to recognise different artists and their works. Recent developments in electroacoustic music will be examined. Synthesisers, drum machines, off-the-shelf electronic musical gear, sampling and electronica will be examined to reveal the impact on the development of electroacoustic music. Recently composed seminal works will be studied and analysed with a view to revealing the compositional and technological processes.


    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Essay on synthesis: choose a synthesis method and write about how the technique was developed, how it works, and discuss a notable musical piece written using this technique. 750 words

    30%

    8-bit song – chip tune: create a musical piece using very strict guidelines to emulate the conditions of an 8-bit computer. Present the piece in class. Equivalent of 750 words

    30%

    Exam (Written and Listening) 1hr

    40%


    Prerequisites: MUT133 AUDIO B1: ELECTRONIC MUSIC HISTORY

  • MUT135 Audio Content C1: Production Principles 1
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This subject is the first of two in the stream of music production elective subjects, and the focus is on production principles using the industry-standard audio production platform, Pro Tools. You will learn fundamental skills such as understanding of basic audio signal flow and gain structure, as applicable to analogue recording mediums. You will learn about the nature of sound and will be able to discuss this and other topics using correct terminology. Basic recording projects will be undertaken.

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Signal Flow and Gain Structure Assignment (equivalent of 750 words)

    30%

    Microphone Polar Pattern Test (equivalent of 1000 words)

    40%

    Stereo Microphone Placement Assignment (equivalent to 750 words)

    30%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT136 Audio Content C2:production Principles 2
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This subject is the second of two in the stream of music production elective subjects. You will complete an entire multitrack recording and create a digital mix to a two track finished CD using Pro Tools. This will be achieved through a combination of class and independent work. External effects, overdubbing, dropping in techniques, compression and basic mastering will be studied. You will develop an understanding of microphone recording techniques in a studio setting. The correct positioning of microphones and the use of compression and gating for voice, guitar and drums will studied in theory and in practice.

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Multitrack Recording Assignment and, equivalent to 1250 words

     

    50%

    Log Book

    50%


    Prerequisites: MUT135 AUDIO CONTENT C1: PRODUCTION PRINCIPLES 1

  • MUT151 Instrumental Studies 1
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    Through performing in ensembles, you acquire theoretical knowledge and practical skills in music performance, which complement and broaden the knowledge that you receive through your specialised disciplines. You may elect to concentrate on an instrument that is not your primary focus (guitar workshop, percussion workshop or keyboard workshop), or to participate in an ensemble that augments your study on your primary instrument (Afrobeat collective, Soul Lab, Choir, Percussion Workshop or Jazz Ensemble).

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Mid-semester performance assessment (15 minutes)

    30%

    Ongoing assessment tasks (may be written, or practical, or a combination) (equivalent to 500 words)

    20%

    End-of-semester performance (20 minutes)

    50%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT152 Instrumental Studies 2
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    Through performing in ensembles, you acquire theoretical knowledge and practical skills in music performance, which complement and broaden the knowledge that you receive through your specialised disciplines. Ideally, you will take the same subject/ensemble for a full academic year, ensuring consistency and stability of performance groups. You may elect to concentrate on an instrument that is not your primary focus (guitar workshop, percussion workshop or keyboard workshop), or to participate in an ensemble that augments your study on your primary instrument (Afrobeat collective, Soul Lab, Choir, Percussion Workshop or Jazz Ensemble).


    Assessment: Attendance/Participation and weekly preparation 30% Mid Semester Assessment 30% End-of-semester Performance 40%

  • MUT203 Theory 3: Jazz Harmony
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This is the third in a sequence of six music theory subjects, and is delivered as a two-hour lecture. Students will learn to interpret complex analysis symbols and understand the function of chords in jazz progressions. Through harmonisation exercises and harmonic analyses, students will acquire an understanding of the roles of primary chords, secondary dominants, sequential dominants, substitute dominants, modal interchange chords, blues chords, chords with special functions and non-functional chords in jazz progressions.

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Analysis and Harmony Assignment

    40%

    Written Exam (Closed Book) - 90min

    60%


    Prerequisites: MUT104 THEORY 2: DIATONICISM

  • MUT204 Theory 4: Arranging
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This is the fourth in a sequence of six music theory subjects, and is delivered as a two-hour lecture. This subject focuses on the practical applications of the voice leading techniques and harmonic practices studied Theory 1, Theory 2 and Theory 3. Students will analyse, compose and arrange harmony exercises for ensembles in two to five parts. Various arranging practices will be studied and applied in this subject including the principles of parallel and contrapuntal voice leading, open and closed chord voicings, octave doublings, the use of non-essential notes, lead doublings, fourths, clusters and chord spreads. Score writing practices will be studied in detail and applied to your own arrangements.

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Arranging Assignment #1 (equivalent to 750 words)

     

    50%

    Witten Exam (closed book) (equivalent to 1000 words)

     

    50%


    Prerequisites: MUT203 THEORY 3: JAZZ HARMONY

  • MUT205 History 2
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This subject is the second in the sequence of three history and analysis subjects. You will acquire theoretical knowledge of a portion of the history of Western Music, from the middle ages to Romanticism. Particular attention will be paid to outlining the connections between the development of music and other arts as wells as socio-economic, cultural and technological changes in society. You will analyse musical works of prominent composers from artistic, cultural and technical perspectives. You will also further develop your ability to investigate music, and review musicological writings, and use this knowledge to inform your musical experiences.

     

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Analysis essay (1000 words)

    40%

    Listening review (500 words)

    30%

    Written and listening exam (60 mins)

    30%


    Prerequisites: MUT105 HISTORY 1

  • MUT206 History 3
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This subject is the final in the sequence of three history and analysis subjects. You will acquire theoretical knowledge of Romantic, 20th Century, and the current trends in music around the globe, and analyse selected practitioners’ works in depth. Various musical traditions and your influence on contemporary music will be studied. Particular attention will be paid to outlining the connections between the development of music styles, genres, instruments and the cultural aspects of given societies. You will develop the ability to research and analyse music, review and evaluate musicological and ethno-musicological writings, and use this knowledge to inform your musical experiences.

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Assessment 1:Write a 500 word essay (1 page) describing in musical terms what you hear when you listen to a piece of music included in the lectures from Weeks 1-4 (Romanticism and Impressionism) and listed on the listening list.  Write about musical details – and how these details let you know what is happening, musically, in your chosen piece.(Do NOT write primarily about how the music makes you feel, and NOT about what you see when you hear it – we’re here looking to learn how to write about music, not how to describe our reactions to things.)

    33.3%

    Assessment 2:Write a 500 word essay (1 page) describing in musical terms what you hear when you listen to a piece of music included in the lectures from Weeks 5-8 (20th Century Art Music) and listed on the listening list.  Write about musical details – and how these details let you know what is happening, musically, in your chosen piece. (Do NOT write primarily about how the music makes you feel, and NOT about what you see when you hear it – we’re here looking to learn how to write about music, not how to describe our reactions to things.)

    33.3%

    Assessment 3: Write a 500 word essay (1 page) describing in musical terms what you hear when you listen to a piece of music included in the lectures from Weeks 9-12 (World Music) and listed on the listening list.  Write about musical details – and how these details let you know what is happening, musically, in your chosen piece. Since this is an essay about World Music, you might want to write more generally about a particular style of music – but if you do, be sure to reference particular pieces. (Do NOT write primarily about how the music makes you feel, and NOT about what you see when you hear it – we’re here looking to learn how to write about music, not how to describe our reactions to things.)

    33.3%


    Prerequisites: MUT205 HISTORY 2

  • MUT207 Aural 3
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    Aural 3 is the third in the sequence of four aural-skills subjects. You will apply your knowledge in practice via aural analysis tasks, and will develop extensive transcription skills, consolidate your knowledge of harmonic practice, and acquire more comprehensive vocabulary used in musical analysis. You will further develop your notation skills, aurally recognising and performing rhythmic progressions, intervals, scales, chords, chord modifications and inversions and chord progressions. You will also explore diatonic and non-diatonic melodies, complex rhythms in compound and odd meters, chromaticism and non-triadic chord structures.

     

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Viva Voce exam 1 (5 min)

    30%

    Viva Voce exam 2 (5 min)

    30%

    Written aural exam (50 min)

    40%


    Prerequisites: MUT108 AURAL 2

  • MUT208 Aural 4
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    Aural 4 is the final in the sequence of four aural-skills subjects. You will develop extensive transcription skills, consolidate your knowledge of harmony, and acquire more comprehensive vocabulary for use in musical analysis. You will acquire aural and theoretical skills that extend beyond the conventions and imperatives of diatonic music of previous centuries to embrace non-Western and post-tonal music, the use of modes and polytonality, contemporary harmonic devices, and the use of polyrhythms and mixed metre.


    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    2 Viva Voces

    30% + 30%

    1 Written Test

    40%


    Prerequisites: MUT207 AURAL 3

  • MUT211 Performance B3: Practice Of Performance
    6.0 points

    48.0 hours

    This is the third of a six-semester stream of subjects designed to cultivate competent and well-rounded contemporary music performers. Across the six subjects, you will consolidate and expand your knowledge and solo/group performance skills as you continue to acquire a more extensive repertoire that reflects diverse traditions and imperatives of our contemporary society. Classes include improvisation, performance platform and ensemble skills. Contact hours are 4 hours practical for 12 weeks.


     

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Ensemble performance, demonstrating continual work throughout the semester (20 minutes)

    25%

    Improvisation Assessments (as assigned, will include transcription) equivalent of 1500 words

    50%

    Repertoire presentations (performance platform) (10 minutes), including assessment of Participation, preparation, development of ensemble skills

    25%


    Prerequisites: MUT112 PERFORMANCE B2: PRACTICE OF PERFORMANCE

  • MUT212 Performance B4: Practice Of Performance
    6.0 points

    48.0 hours

    This is the fourth of a six-semester stream of subjects designed to cultivate competent and well-rounded contemporary music performers. Across the six subjects you will consolidate and expand your knowledge, and solo/group performance skills as you continue to acquire a more extensive repertoire that reflects the diverse traditions and imperatives of our contemporary society. By second year, you will lead your own ensembles in performance, with a view to articulating your personal connection to your favourite genres. Classes include improvisation, performance platform and ensemble skills. Contact hours are 4 hours practical for 12 weeks.


    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Ensemble Class: Participation, preparation, development of ensemble skills (Ongoing Weeks) and

    Final Performances

     

    25%

    Inprovisation task 1 (Melodic Minor turnaround)

    10%

    Improvisation Task 2: Transcription -Nature Boy

     

    20%

    Final Improvisation test: Round Midnight

     

    20%

    Repertoire presentations (performance platform) (10 minutes), including assessment of Participation, preparation, development of ensemble skills

     

    25%


    Prerequisites: MUT211 PERFORMANCE B3: PRACTICE OF PERFORMANCE

  • MUT213 Performance A3: Principal Study
    6.0 points

    48.0 hours

    This subject is the third in a stream of six subjects. You will continue to receive individual instruction on your principal instrument from music industry experts, so as to develop your technical expertise on your chosen instrument, aesthetic decision-making skills in solo performance, as well as performance planning, presentation and evaluation skills. The broad expectations are that you present advanced performance skills with a focus on varied repertoire, appropriate stage presence, and personalised arrangements. Contact hours are 1.75 hours practical for 12 weeks.


    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Weekly Technical Exercises, (equivalent to total 500 words)

    20%

    Technical Test, (15 minutes)

    20%

    Recital (20 - 25 minutes) – performance of at least three works in contrasting styles, demonstrating preparation and performance.

    60%


    Prerequisites: MUT114 PERFORMANCE A2: PRINCIPAL STUDY

  • MUT214 Performance A4: Principal Study
    6.0 points

    48.0 hours

    This subject is the fourth in a stream of six subjects. You will develop varied repertoire, personalised arrangements, and appropriate stage presence in performance on your principal study instrument. You will have a variety of opportunities to perform in front of an audience, and the weekly forum provides an opportunity to interact with your peers, and learn from industry leaders. Contact hours are 1.75 hours for 12 weeks.


    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Weekly Technical Exercises, (equivalent to total 500 words)

    20%

    Technical Test (15 minutes)

    20%

    Recital (20 - 25 minutes) – performance of at least three works in contrasting styles, demonstrating preparation and performance.

    60%


    Prerequisites: MUT213 PERFORMANCE A3: PRINCIPAL STUDY

  • MUT233 Audio B3: Electronic Sound Creation
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This elective introduces you to the fundamentals of sound. You will be introduced to the principles of the physics of sound, and psychoacoustics. You will analyse sounds aurally and visually through appropriate computer software applications. This subject will also explore the structural components of sound waves, different sound visualisation and graphing systems, and basic sound manipulation techniques. In practical exercises, you will synthesise sounds from basic sine waves to more complex sounds, using appropriate sound synthesis software such as Max/MSP.

     

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Workbook

    10%

    Practical assignment: Build a MIDI patch that will monitor, receive, generate, and send MIDI data

    10%

    Practical assignment: Build a MIDI sequencing patch that record, save and load MIDI sequences. Include an intuitive interface

    20%

    Practical assignment: Build a patch that can be used to create functional tuning systems

    30%

    Practical assignment: Build an automated music patch that generates musical data using Markov chains or other statistical composition methods

    30%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT234 Audio B4: Electronic Sound Creation
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This elective further develops your understanding of the fundamentals of sound. You will be introduced to advanced principles of the physics of sound and psychoacoustics. You will analyse complex sounds aurally and visually through appropriate computer software applications. This subject will further explore the structural components of sound waves, sound visualisation and graphing systems, and sound manipulation techniques, using sound synthesis software such as Max/MSP. 


    Prerequisites: MUT233 AUDIO B3: ELECTRONIC SOUND CREATION
    Assessment: Multi-timbral, polyphonic synthesiser patch, equivalent of 750 words 30% Real time patch for interactive signal processing of samples, equivalent of 750 words 30% Responsive improvisation system patch for sound creation and manipulation, equivalent of 1000 words 40%

  • MUT235 Audio Content C3: Production Principles 3
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This subject is the third of four in the stream of music production elective subjects using the industry-standard audio production platform, Pro Tools. You will explore the processes used by various producers (1930s to present), and various concepts such as post production, printing effects, submixing, compressors and gates usage will be studied in detail. You will learn to position microphones appropriately for lead and backing vocals, acoustic and electric guitars, and drums in a variety of simulated environments. Music Production will further build on concepts learned in the first year. Hybrid analogue and digital engineering will be studied in greater detail including tracking and mixing techniques. You will further develop an understanding of microphone recording techniques in a studio setting for instruments including voice, guitar and drums.

     

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Music Balance Assessment: practical assignment, equivalent to 1000 words

    40%

    Song Recording and Production Assessment, equivalent to 1500 words

    60%


    Prerequisites: MUT136 AUDIO CONTENT C2: PRODUCTION PRINCIPLES 2

  • MUT236 Audio Content C4: Production Principles 4
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This subject is the final of four in the stream of music production elective subjects using the industry-standard audio production platform, Pro Tools. You will investigate the processes used by specific producers. Production processes appropriate to various musical styles, concepts of post-production, printing effects, sub-mixing, compressors and gates usage will be studied in detail. You will extend your knowledge through class discussions and research, and apply your theoretical knowledge through practical exercises. During this class you will continue to improve your skills of recording, including positioning microphones appropriately for a variety of instruments.


    Prerequisites: MUT235 AUDIO CONTENT C3: PRODUCTION PRINCIPLES 3
    Assessment: lass Presentation, oral (10 minutes) on production topic (recording) provided by teacher 20% Mid-semester ‘check in’ on final production assignment, including brief oral presentation to class, equivalent of 500 words 20% Production Assignment and Presentation (written and oral components, equivalent of 1500 words total) 60%

  • MUT251 Instrumental Studies 3
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    In this subject you will continue to acquire theoretical knowledge and practical skills in music performance, which complements and broadens the knowledge that you receive through your specialised disciplines. Ideally, you will take the same subject/ensemble for a full academic year, ensuring consistency and stability of performance groups. You may elect to concentrate on an instrument that is not your primary focus (guitar workshop, percussion workshop or keyboard workshop), or to participate in an ensemble that augments your study on your primary instrument (Afrobeat collective, Soul Lab, Choir, Percussion Workshop or Jazz Ensemble).


    Prerequisites: MUT152 INSTRUMENTAL STUDIES 2
    Assessment: Ongoing Assessment Tasks 40% Mid Semester Performance Assessment 30% Final Performance Assessment 30%

  • MUT252 Instrumental Studies 4
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    In this subject you will continue to acquire theoretical knowledge and practical skills in music performance, which complements and broadens the knowledge that you receive through your specialised disciplines. Ideally, you will take the same subject/ensemble for a full academic year, ensuring consistency and stability of performance groups. You may elect to concentrate on an instrument that is not your primary focus (guitar workshop, percussion workshop or keyboard workshop), or to participate in an ensemble that augments your study on your primary instrument (Afrobeat collective, Soul Lab, Choir, Percussion Workshop or Jazz Ensemble).


    Prerequisites: MUT251 INSTRUMENTAL STUDIES 3
    Assessment: Attendance/Participation 30% Mid Semester Assessment 30% b End-of-semester Performance 40%

  • MUT303 Theory 5: Chromaticism
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This subject is the fifth in a sequence of six music theory subjects. It is delivered as a one hour lecture and a one hour tutorial. The theoretical and aesthetic principles presented in lectures are aurally reinforced through practical harmony exercises in tutorials, through which you will acquire a thorough understanding of the principles of chromatic harmony, voice leading and musical form. You will acquire a strong foundation in the elements of music that shaped the music of the late Classical, Romantic, and, to some extent, the Impressionistic eras. Through harmonisation exercises and harmonic analyses, you will acquire an understanding of how tonicisation, modal mixture and chromatically altered chords can affect modulations to distantly related keys.

     

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    In class assessable analysis #1

    25%

    In class assessable analysis #2

    25%

    Written Exam (closed book) – 120 min

     

    50%


    Prerequisites: MUT204 THEORY 4: ARRANGING

  • MUT304 Theory 6: Beyond Tonality
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This is the final in a sequence of six music theory units. It is delivered as a one-hour lecture, and one-hour tutorial. The theoretical and aesthetic principles presented in lectures are aurally reinforced through practical harmony exercises in tutorials, through which you will acquire a thorough understanding of the principles of post-tonal harmony, voice leading and musical form. This subject focuses on seminal post-tonal theories, the associated repertoire, and the aesthetic principles underlying musical trends in the art-music genres of the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. The notions of consonance and dissonance will be shown to be relative concepts. In addition, techniques that are not overtly utilised in mainstream popular music, but have been utilised by experimental jazz artists and creators of music that exists at the fringes of popular culture, will be explored. The evolution and influence of non-tonal practices and experimental music of the twentieth and twenty-first centuries on the development of recent music will be explicitly described in lectures and tutorials.


    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Harmony Exercises, equivalent to 1000 words

     

    40%

    Analysis and Harmony Assignment, equivalent to 750 words

     

    30%

    Written and Listening Exam - 45min

     

    30%


    Prerequisites: MUT303 THEORY 5: CHROMATICISM

  • MUT305 Aesthetics And Research Seminar 1
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    In Aesthetics and Research Seminar 1, various philosophies of aestheticism and a variety of music research methodologies will be explored. The influence of culture on the perception and interpretation of music, and the role of musical structure on aesthetics will be investigated. Topics for investigation will include the notions of music being intrinsically aesthetic; the notions of banality and cliché in reference to musical and artistic sentimentality; emotional expression in music; and notions of the intrinsic value of music. The differences and applications of quantitative and qualitative research will be explored. Various modes for interpreting and presenting research data will be investigated. You will acquire collaborative and individual investigative skills in preparation of group research projects.

     

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    ‘Questions’ Journal for class sessions

    20%

    Essay draft, including Topic development, list of sources and Formal Outline (750 words)

    30%

    Aesthetics Research Project – Final Essay (1250 words)

    50%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT306 Aesthetics And Research Seminar 2
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    Aesthetics and Research Seminar 2 will challenge you to evaluate the place and function of music and arts in Australian society. Various philosophies of aestheticism and a variety of advanced music research methodologies will be explored. The influence of culture, particularly the Australian culture on the perception and interpretation of music, and the role of musical structure on aesthetics will be investigated. The differences and applications of quantitative and qualitative research will be utilised and various modes for interpreting and presenting research data will be investigated. You will further develop your collaborative and individual investigative skills culminating in the preparation of a major individual research project.

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Essay questions

    50%

    Final essay

    40%

    Attendance and participation

    10%


    Prerequisites: MUT305 AESTHETICS AND RESEARCH SEMINAR 1

  • MUT307 Music Business 1
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This is the first of two subjects designed to give you knowledge and skills required to operate successfully in the music industry at a domestic and international level. You will learn about copyright ownership and exploitation, the role of publishers, and copyright collection societies. You will examine in detail the roles of managers, booking agents and record companies in the exploitation of artists and your works. During this subject you will be introduced to the basics of business planning and organisation, business management and administration, contracts, music licensing and various associated rights in the music industry.

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Assessment 1: Industry Standard Biography & Concise 2 Page Promotional Plan (500-1000 words)

    20%

    Assessment 2: Draft your own engagement agreement and PERFORMERS create a stage plot for your preferred version of your production. AUDIO engineers creates an operations manual.

    40%

    Assessment 3: Business Feasibility Study (1000 words)

    40%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT308 Music Business 2
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    This is the second of two subjects designed to investigate the key elements of entrepreneurial thinking and business creation as well as the current climate of the music industry so that you can apply entrepreneurial thinking to your own prospective music industry career.You will compile individual and group work portfolios that may include self-promotional materials, business pitches, group CD production, product launch and online e-commerce projects. Guidance in project management, business, strategic and financial planning will facilitate the research projects to be undertaken. Emphasis will be placed on implementing and marketing ideas developed during the semester. You will gain practical experience in the music industry in a variety of situations through the delivery of a specific project working as team members.


    Prerequisites: MUT307 MUSIC BUSINESS 1
    Assessment: Assessment 1: Sales pitch presentation Week 13 – October 26 20% Assessment 2: Marketing Plan Week 14- November 2 60% Assessment 3: Exam – Covering marketing theories, key terms and concepts. Exam Period 20%

  • MUT311 Performance B5: Practice Of Performance
    6.0 points

    48.0 hours

    This is the fifth of a six-semester stream of subjects designed to cultivate competent and well-rounded contemporary music performers. Across the six subjects you will consolidate and expand your knowledge and solo/group performance skills as you continue to acquire a more extensive repertoire that reflects the diverse traditions and imperatives of our contemporary society. By third year, you will do off-campus performances, record EP’s and record in our TV studio. You will also apply skills learnt in prior semesters to current situations. Additionally, you will reflect on and evaluate your own performances and skills in relation to those of others. Classes include improvisation, performance platform and ensemble skills.

     

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Improvisation

    20%

    Verbal Feedback on Improvisations in class

    20%

    Weekly Diary of Reactions to the week’s class on Student Web.

    10%

    Repertoire presentations (performance platform) (10 minutes), including assessment of Participation, preparation, development of ensemble skills

     

    25%

    Ensemble performance, demonstrating continual work throughout the semester (20 minutes).

    25%


    Prerequisites: MUT212 PERFORMANCE B4: PRACTICE OF PERFORMANCE

  • MUT312 Performance B6: Practice Of Performance
    6.0 points

    48.0 hours

    This is the final of a six-semester stream of subjects designed to cultivate competent and well-rounded contemporary music performers. Across the six subjects you will consolidate and expand your knowledge and solo/group performance skills as you continue to acquire a more extensive personalised repertoire. By the end of third year you will do off-campus performances, record EP's and record in our TV studio. You will be developing improvisational skills to handle advanced playing situations. Additionally, you will be reflecting and evaluating your own performances and skills in relation to those of others. Classes include improvisation, performance platform and ensemble skills. Contact hours are 4 hours practical for 12 weeks.
    Prerequisites: MUT311 PERFORMANCE B5: PRACTICE OF PERFORMANCE
    Assessment: 20 - 30 minute Ensemble Performance, with written work plan 25% Improvisation tasks on prescribed tunes 30% Transcription Assignment, equivalent of 500 words 20% Repertoire presentations (performance platform) (10 minutes), including assessment of participation, preparation, development of ensemble skills 25%

  • MUT313 Performance A5: Principal Study
    6.0 points

    48.0 hours

    This is the fifth of a six-semester sequence of Principal Study subjects. You will consolidate and extend concepts, knowledge and skills in performance, developing advanced skills in both technique and repertoire on a principal study instrument. The broad expectations are that you will have an individual approach to your repertoire, demonstrate high-level artistry and aesthetic choices, and demonstrate sophistication of time, musical language and phrasing in relation to form, bar-lines, key changes etc. You will present yourself as a clear ensemble leader. Contact hours are 0.75 hours practical for 12 weeks.
    Prerequisites: MUT214 PERFORMANCE A4: PRINCIPAL STUDY
    Assessment: Weekly Technical Exercises, (equivalent to total 500 words) 20% Mid-semester in-studio assessment (15 minutes) 20% Recital (25 – 30 minutes) – performance of at least three works in contrasting styles, demonstrating preparation and performance. 60%

  • MUT314 Performance A6: Principal Study
    6.0 points

    48.0 hours

    This is the final of a six-semester sequence of Principal Study subjects. You will consolidate and extend concepts, knowledge and skills in performance, developing advanced skills in both technique and repertoire on a principal study instrument. The broad expectations are that you will have an individual approach to your repertoire, demonstrate high-level artistry and aesthetic choices, and demonstrate sophistication of time, musical language and phrasing in relation to form, bar-lines, key changes etc. You will present yourself as a clear ensemble leader. Contact hours are 0.75 hours for 12 weeks.
    Prerequisites: MUT313 PERFORMANCE A5: PRINCIPAL STUDY
    Assessment: Weekly Technical Exercises, (equivalent to total 500 words) 20% Mid-semester in-studio assessment (15 minutes) 20% Recital (25 – 30 minutes) – performance of at least three works in contrasting styles, demonstrating preparation and performance. 60%

  • MUT381 Studio Teaching 1
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    Studio Teaching 1 elective aims to provide you with the basic principles and practical applications of teaching the beginner instrumental/voice student in a studio setting. Through the study of learning theories and perspectives in pedagogical approaches, you will develop foundational teaching skills. You will analyse curriculum design and implementation to engender a musically creative and expressive teaching and learning environment. At the completion of the unit, you will have created lesson plans, repertoire lists, strategies for overcoming common technical issues, and a pedagogical toolbox to draw upon when commencing teaching.

     

    Assessment Type

    Weighting

    Presentation: 5-minute lesson – ‘Introduction to rhythm reading’.

     

    20%

    Two lesson observation reports

     

    20%

    Pedagogy Portfolio: The Beginning Student

     

    60%


    Prerequisites: None

  • MUT382 Studio Teaching 2
    3.0 points

    24.0 hours

    Building on concepts explored in Studio Teaching 1 elective, you will undertake lesson observations and a teaching practicum of five lessons. Ongoing reflection and refinement in your practicum teaching will enable you to develop personal philosophies as a basis for your pedagogical approach. You will undertake a survey of teaching methods related to your instrument and examine recent pedagogical research. Music examination curricula, with a focus on VCE Music Performance, will provide you with knowledge and skills required to satisfy these assessment requirements. The responsibilities, processes and logistics for setting up a studio will be investigated, culminating in the creation of a music studio plan. At the completion of this unit, you will be prepared to commence teaching in your studio or in a school setting, with a collection of pedagogical tools and ideas to teach a diverse range of learners. 


    Prerequisites: MUT381 STUDIO TEACHING 1
    Assessment: VCE Music Assignment, recital preparation and technical SAC preparation 45% Lesson Video:a)Lesson plan, b) Lesson video: 30 minutes, and c) lesson reflection 55%


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Admissions Data & Indicative Enrolments


Applicant background

Semester one / Full year intake - 2019

Number of students

% of all students

(A) Higher education study (includes a bridging or enabling course)

<5

NP

(B) Vocational education and training (VET) study

12

19%

(C) Work and life experience (admitted on the basis of previous achievement not in the other three categories)

6

10%

(D) Recent secondary education:

Admitted solely on the basis of ATAR (regardless of whether this includes the consideration of adjustment factors such as equity or subject bonus points)

NA

NA

Admitted where both ATAR and additional criteria were considered (e.g. portfolio, audition, extra test, early offer conditional on minimum ATAR)

NA NA

Admitted on the basis of other criteria only and ATAR was not a factor (e.g. special consideration, audition alone, schools recommendation scheme with no minimum ATAR requirement)

42 67%

International students

0

0%

All students

63

100%

Notes:

  • <5 - less than 5 students
  • NA - students not accepted in this category
  • NP - not published: the number is hidden to prevent calculation of numbers in cells with less than 5 students

We expect to enrol between 120 and 140 students.

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