Mar 04, 2014
Ten CIA grads talk about automotive design careers in three new videos
Feb 14, 2014
2014 Student Independent Exhibition
Feb 28, 2014
Progressive acquires artwork by CIA instructor Dan Tranberg
Mar 28, 2014
The Accident: Recent Work by Nicky Nodjoumi
about 11 hours ago via Facebook
Rainy Saturday in Cleveland? Shake off the weather blahs at SIE, the Student Independent Exhibition, on view in CIA’s Reinberger Galleries through March 15. For details, gallery hours, and list of this year’s award winners, go to: http://ow.ly/ultVi http://ow.ly/i/4OVK8 http://ow.ly/i/4OVPE
Feb 19, 2014
Photography major captures images on hand-blown glass
Mar 28, 2014
Dinner by Design – Art of the Table, and a runway show
Feb 14, 2014
Glass major wins award in Niche magazine competition
Apr 22, 2014 @ Museum of Contemporary Art Cleveland in Cleveland, OH
2014 Spring Design Show
Mar 05, 2014
3/6-9: Jon Jost in person, Bettie Page Reveals All, THe Pawnbroker & more!
History of Photography Survey
Course No. ACD348 Credits: 3.0
Faculty Nancy McEntee
This is a photo historical survey course. Lectures present leading photographers and the history of photography from its earliest beginnings through the present within a context of cultural, art historical, social and political trends. Students develop skills in critical thinking, writing and research through lectures, group discussions, reading and writing assignments along with the production of a comprehensive research paper. Visual Culture Emphasis course. Offered fall.
Course No. SNS381 Credits: 3.0
Faculty Diane Lichtenstein
The anthropological study of human evolution, from human origins through the formation of major early civilizations. Course emphasis is on understanding the changing nature of the relationship between human biology, the environment and adaptation of culture as a way of life. Slides and films help describe archaeological sites and the paleoanthropological theories and methods used in studying human prehistory. $10 course fee required which allows for a course visit to the Cleveland Museum of Natural History's Hamann-Todd Osteological Collection. This is one of the world's largest and most thoroughly documented collections of primate skeletons, with all major groups represented including humans, apes, prosimians, and New and Old World monkeys.
Course No. LLC206WX Credits: 3.0
Faculty Joyce Kessler
Sophomore level writing seminar focusing on intergenre hybrid writing, with an emphasis on the New Narrative movement, open to all students, of special interest to students interested in writing adventurously and creatively about their chosen art and design forms. The method of instruction for this class will combine short lectures with class discussion, workshops, and in-class writing experiments. The class will be structured around the idea of creative research, and will potentially involve research days utilizing the museum or the library. Peer feedback sessions and a final short critical paper are designed to assist students in developing a constructive, original vocabulary to critically assess both their own creative work and that of others. Fulfills Humanities/Cultural Studies distribution requirement. Creative Writing Concentration course.
India: Culture + Society
Course No. SNS380 Credits: 3.0
Once the jewel in the crown of the British Empire, India has some 5,000 years of artistic tradition and architectural heritage. This course focuses on the essential role of the visual in India's ancient and modern cultural and religious traditions. The creation and nature of visual imagery are explored in sculpture, temples, palaces, persons, symbols, times and places. From bustling cities to remote villages and pilgrimage sites, from beggar to Brahmin to Hindu gods and goddesses, the course explores the "divine image" in India.
Introduction to African + African-American Literature
Course No. LLC411 Credits: 3.0
This course will focus on traditional Africa up to the threshold of the European colonization of the continent. The African texts as a whole offer a brief introduction to traditional African thoughts and ways of life and also to the growing incursion of colonialism. The course highlights the paramountcy of kinship care, communal life, and individual fulfillment in harmony with society. It also stresses a social thinking underlain by a collective unconscious of the inseparableness of the living and the dead, the physical and the metaphysical. The African-American texts taken all together highlight, notably from Harlem Renaissance, significant stages of the African-American cultural-literary expressions of their socio-historical experience and an attendant sense of religion manifested particularly through the Black Church. The subtext of this course is to see if traditional life, an example of which is traditional Africa, still has any value for the technological world of today. Fulfills Humanities/Cultural Studies distribution requirement. Creative Writing Concentration course.
Issues in 20th & 21st Century Art
Course No. ACD380X Credits: 3.0
Faculty José Teixeira
This joint course between CIA and CWRU will revolve around the main issues and questions of late 20th and 21st century art, namely:
Issues in Design: Theory + Culture of Design
Course No. ACD416 Credits: 3.0
Faculty Gary D Sampson
What exactly is the "culture" of design? Design writer Guy Julier recognizes a shift in the design profession from "a multidisciplinary to an interdisciplinary activity." This assertion will become our point of departure for exploring the interdisciplinary aspects of contemporary design practice and theory in relationship to the complexities of culture and society. We will move from conventional considerations of the history of modern and postmodern art and design, to a broader understanding of design with respect to globalization, consumerism, technological change, sustainability, and alternative trends such the "DIY" (i.e., Do-It-Yourself) movement. Visual Culture Emphasis course.
Course No. HCS328 Credits: 3.0
Faculty Allen Zimmerman
This course is an introduction to the culture of Japan as it is revealed in the Japanese literary and religious tradition and in modern literary and cinematic expression. Readings will include selections from early Japanese myth and poetry, the diary and early novel forms, and the literary and aesthetic response to influence from China. Appropriate attention will be paid to Noh drama and haiku poetry, writings in the samurai tradition, a modern novel and a Japanese film. The purpose of this course is not to survey the whole of the Japanese experience, but rather to read and view representative examples of Japanese expression with understanding and delight. May be applied as Creative Writing Concentration course.
Professor of Comparative Literature
The Ohio State University, College of Humanities, Visiting Scholar, Jan 1991 - June 1995 Olatubosun's researc...more
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