Erasmus+

Accademia di Belle Arti di Verona encourages students and staff exchange through European and worldwide mobility programs to discover other ways of thinking, to be open to international creative expression and to enhance their artistic practices. It also fosters international cooperation as part of teaching, training and research projects

Accademia di Belle Arti di Verona participates at Erasmus+, the EU Programme in the fields of education, training, youth and sport for the period 2021-2027.
Education, training, youth and sport are key areas that support citizens in their personal and professional development. High quality, inclusive education and training, as well as informal and non-formal learning, ultimately equip young people and participants of all ages with the qualifications and skills needed for their meaningful participation in democratic society, intercultural understanding and successful transition in the labour market.

Building on the success of the programme in the period 2014-2020, Erasmus+ strengthens its efforts to increase the opportunities offered to more participants and to a wider range of organisations, focusing on its qualitative impact and contributing to more inclusive and cohesive, greener and digitally fit societies.

Discover the Erasmus+ opportunities

Apply for a unique experience at Accademia di Belle Arti di Verona: join a vibrant and creative community!

Strongly research-oriented, Accademia di Belle Arti di Verona pays particular attention to the development of all the disciplines of its education courses through an intense program of initiatives aimed at integrating training, experimentation and production of contemporary creative languages involving other institutions, organizations and companies at regional, national and international level.

 

Students are trained to be independent, defining their territories, building up their activities and inventing new forms and entirely original skills in the field of visual and applied arts, design and restoration.

All programs at the Accademia di Belle Arti di Verona are available to Erasmus+ students.
An exchange student must be a student at one of our partner institutes.

Students Admission procedure

International Partners

Course Catalogue

Erasmus Students Guidebook

Accademia di Belle Arti di Verona welcomes international staff for a teaching and/or training period in its offices, structures and courses.

Those interested in teaching at the Accademia di Belle Arti di Verona within the framework of an Erasmus+ Staff Mobility are recommended to contact the International Relations Office with a Teaching proposal. They will be put in contact with the Department Coordinators to agree on the timing and content of the proposal.

Those interested in training at the Accademia di Belle Arti di Verona within the framework of an Erasmus+ Staff Mobility are recommended to contact the International Relations Office with Training proposal in our Students’ Office / International Relations Office / Administration Office / Projects and Communication Office or in other structures of the Academy of their interest.

The Team of the International Relations Office is looking forward to meeting you in person! 

 

Accademia di Belle Arti di Verona uses the ECTS Grading system.

ECTS stands for European Credit Transfer System and is a part of the Erasmus EU programme for mobility of university students. ECTS is a tool for facilitating academic recognition between countries, which is one of the main aims of the Erasmus programme.

ECTS is based on the principle of mutual trust and confidence between the participating institutions. The key elements of ECTS are information (on the institution and on courses available), agreement (between the home and host institution, and with the student), and the transfer of credits.

The number of ECTS credits for each course reflects the total number of hours a student is expected to devote to the course (in the form of lectures, homework, reading, essays, consultations, seminars, etc.).

60 ECTS credits are attached to the workload of a full-time year of formal learning (academic year) and the associated learning outcomes.

At Verona Academy, one credit corresponds to 25 hours of student total work.

1 full academic year = 60 credits

1 semester = 30 credits

The Italian grading system is based on a maximum of 30 points with 18 as the lowest pass mark. “30 cum laude” (the highest pass mark) may also be awarded.

Verona Academy of Fine Arts provides the statistical distribution of grades in its courses in accordance with the descriptions in the ECTS Users’ Guide.

Transcripts of Records, together with the statistical distribution of grades, will be sent to the home institution no later than four weeks after the examinations have taken place.

Grading distribution in the First Cycle Degree Courses (last 3 academic years).

As the COVID-19 pandemic has shown, access to education is proving, more than ever, to be essential to ensuring a swift recovery, while promoting equal opportunities for all. As part of this recovery process, the Erasmus+ programme takes its inclusive dimension to a new horizon by supporting opportunities for personal, socio-educational and professional development of people in Europe and beyond, with the aim of leaving no-one behind.
To increase the qualitative impact of its actions and ensure equal opportunities, the erasmus+ Programme reaches out more and better to people of different ages and from diverse cultural, social and economic backgrounds. It is at the heart of the Programme to come closer to those with fewer opportunities, including people with disabilities and migrants, as well as European Union citizens living in remote areas or facing socio-economic difficulties. In doing so, Erasmus+ also encourages its participants, in particular young people, to engage and learn to participate in civic society, raising awareness about European Union common values.

Based on the overall principles and mechanisms at European level and promoted on a national level by the Italian National Agency, Accademia di Belle Arti di Verona implements the measures aimed at promoting a better and diverse inclusion in the program of participants with fewer opportunities.

The list of such potential barriers, spelt out below, is not exhaustive and is meant to provide a reference in taking action with a view to increasing accessibility and outreach to people with fewer opportunities.

These barriers can hinder their participation both as a stand-alone factor and in combination among them:

1. Disabilities: This includes physical, mental, intellectual or sensory impairments which, in interaction with various barriers, may hinder someone’s full and effective participation in society on the same footing as others
2. Health problems: Barriers may result from health issues including severe illnesses, chronic diseases, or any other physical or mental health-related situation that prevents from participating in the programme.
3. Barriers linked to education and training systems: Individuals struggling to perform in education and training systems for various reasons, early school-leavers, NEETs (people not in education, employment or training) and low-skilled adults may face barriers.
4. Cultural differences: While cultural differences may be perceived as barriers by people from any backgrounds, they can particularly affect people with fewer opportunities. Such differences may represent significant barriers to learning in general, all the more for people with a migrant or refugee background – especially newly-arrived migrants -, people belonging to a national or ethnic minority, sign language users, people with linguistic adaptation and cultural inclusion difficulties, etc. Being exposed to foreign languages and cultural differences when taking part in any kind of programme activities may put off individuals and somehow limit the benefits from their participation. And such cultural differences may even prevent potential participants from applying for support through the programme, thereby representing an entry barrier altogether.
5. Social barriers: Social adjustment difficulties such as limited social competences, anti-social or high-risk behaviours, (former) offenders, (former) drug or alcohol abusers, or social marginalisation may represent a barrier. Other social barriers can stem from family circumstances, for instance being the first in the family to access higher education or being a parent (especially a single parent), a caregiver, a breadwinner or an orphan, or having lived or currently living in institutional care.
6. Economic barriers: Economic disadvantage like a low standard of living, low income, learners who need to work to support themselves, dependence on the social welfare system, in long-term unemployment, precarious situations or poverty, being homeless, in debt or with financial problems, etc., may represent a barrier. Other difficulties may derive from the limited transferability of services (in particular support to people with fewer opportunities) that needs to be “mobile” together with the participants when going to a far place or, all the more, abroad.
7. Barriers linked to discrimination: Barriers can occur as a result of discriminations linked to gender, age, ethnicity, religion, beliefs, sexual orientation, disability, or intersectional factors (a combination of two or several of the mentioned discrimination barriers).
8. Geographical barriers: Living in remote or rural areas, on small islands or in peripheral/outermost regions, in urban suburbs, in less serviced areas (limited public transport, poor facilities) or less developed areas in third countries, etc., may constitute a barrier.