Apr 17, 2014
Design major gets zombie's reception at her former school
Mar 15, 2014 @ MOCA Cleveland in Cleveland, OH
CIA's Traveling Sketchbooks make a last stop at MOCA
Apr 16, 2014
CIA's 'focused workshop environment' paid off
Mar 28, 2014
Dinner by Design – Art of the Table, and a runway show
about 4 hours ago via Facebook
The Cleveland Institute of Art wishes you a happy spring. Artwork by Christina Blaschke '15
Apr 15, 2014
Students win $11,000 in Dealer Tire art competition
Mar 28, 2014
The Accident: Recent Work by Nicky Nodjoumi
Apr 11, 2014
Romanian visiting artist brings new perspective to CIA
Apr 22, 2014
2014 Spring Illustration + Animation Show
Apr 15, 2014
4/17-19: Benicio Del Toro in Jimmy P, Hitchcock's To Catch A Thief & more!
October 06, 2010
Gene Schreckengost, the legendary designer's widow, admires the honorary street sign that was dedicated at a celebration on September 30.
Viktor Schreckengost '29 taught at CIA for 70 years and is well known as the American DaVinci for the hundreds of pieces of art and products he designed. Ranging from ceramics, sculpture, and painting to furniture, toys, and bicycles, Schreckengost mastered many crafts and was one of the greatest designers in the world. He died in 2008 at 101.
On Thursday, September 30, The Cleveland Institute of Art, Cleveland State University, American DaVinci LLC (the Viktor Schreckengost Foundation), and the District of Design hosted a dedication ceremony and reception to celebrate the donation of the Viktor Schreckengost archives to the Cleveland State library.
The evening kicked off with a forum on Schrekengost's influence on design at CIA, in Cleveland, and around the world. Craig Bara, archivist for American DaVinci LLC, led the audience through a slide presentation that spanned the history of Schreckengost's work and awards. Following that, Dan Cuffaro '91, Head of Industrial Design at CIA (the position inaugurated by Schreckengost in 1933) and John Nottingham '72, of Nottingham & Spirk Design, shared their experiences as students during Schreckengost's tenure in the Industrial Design department at CIA.
Guests then convened outside at the intersection of Euclid Avenue and 17th street to watch Cleveland city councilman Joe Cimperman unveil the newly designed "Viktor Schreckengost Way" street sign that runs along 17th street. Gene Schreckengost, pictured above, received a replica of her late husband’s honorary street sign as a gift from the city of Cleveland.
Grafton Nunes, CIA president, along with his colleagues from CSU and American DaVinci, concluded the evening with remarks honoring the memory and sustaining the legacy of one of the nation's greatest designers, Viktor Schreckengost.
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Sharpen your artistic skills at CIA's Pre-College Program this summer.
Nicky Nodjoumi and Dinner by Design exhibitions
CIA welcomes spring with two very different shows opening on March 28.
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