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Museum report

Museum report is a report assignment that history, art, or anthropology students get assigned in university. Museum report is about visiting a museum, exploring the artifacts, and ultimately, writing about them and the experience that a student had in a museum. The student should explore the objects of art and history, understand their meaning and importance to their specific time period and explain in a report what these artifacts mean. The main goal of a museum report is to show that certain artifacts relate to the class (art, history or anthropology) in one way or the other. Therefore, the visit to a museum should involve taking notes and subsequently transforming them into a piece of cohesive museum report.

How to write a museum report?

First of all, visit a museum and record (writing, pictures, videos, audio) the exhibits or artifacts there. Generally, it is a good idea to take notes of several important artifacts (4-6 should be enough) and they should be selected carefully in order to both, relate to the class lectures and be of interest to the audience (i.e. your professor who reads the museum report). If one explores the paintings, it is important to explore the characters, the backgrounds, the hues, the semi-tones, etc, and write down the observations. Also, it may be a good idea to take a picture of it, so that it can be further described at home. In this case, your observations will be more profound since you are not affected by one environment only when preparing a museum report. If a painting depicts a certain episode in history (e.g. battle, wedding, inauguration, religion) it is necessary to write down the details as well as symbols.
A good museum report is about attention to detail.
In the museum, you should ask questions of the people who know about the exhibition or the artifact, if you lack that knowledge. Find out about history of the work, the environment in which it was created and the meaning it was meant to convey. One should read the exhibit descriptions and jot down important information that will further be incorporate in a museum report.  Since museum report is about attention to detail, you should also take note of the general environment in which the exhibition or the artifacts are located. One should describe the overall museum building, the settings, the lighting and the arrangement of the artifacts.

Museum report writing tips.

  • Keep in mind that a museum report is a class assignment, so the artifacts should relate to the class notes and themes.
  • Transfer the notes into a rough draft of your museum report.
  • If you have an image of an artifact with you, describe the same artifact just by looking at the image and compare it to the experiences you had when observing the artifact in a museum.
  • Follow the appropriate format of museum report. Include a cover page. Don’t  forget to write the date and time of you visit to the museum. Include the name, class and date in the upper header. The report should be double-spaced, 1 inch margin on all sides. Indent the first line of every paragraph.
  • When writing a museum report begin by noting the date you visited the museum and the goals you had, i.e. what you planned to observe, what exhibits you planned to visit and why. Link these findings to you class notes/themes.
  • The body of a museum report incorporates all the objective observations, findings, subjective experiences, analysis and the relationship of the artifacts to the class notes and themes.

The conclusion of a museum report summarizes the experiences and findings and again links them to the ideas studied in class. Also, the conclusion is a place where you can include any issues that you had in the museum, such as not finding what you originally wanted, or not having enough time to fully explore the artifact. If there were no issues, you may also note that.

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