Events
  • Tim Walsh, is the inventor of the board game Blurt!, which sold more than a milion copies. Tim has lincesned toy and game concepts to Hasbro, Mattel, Brio, Educational Insights, Imagine Entertaiment, and others. Be inspired and entertained by the stories behind the creation of blockbuster toys and games.

     

  • Todd Bradford Richmond presents a solo exhibition of new paintings and installation for his Graduate Thesis at The Bolsky Gallery, Otis College of Art & Design, on view January 22 to February 1, 2017 (closes at 12noon on Feb 1). There will be an artist reception on Saturday, January 28, 2-6pm.

  • Tim Davis's wry photographs find the sublime in the quotidian. Whether shooting an abandoned pair of sneakers, the streets of a nameless suburb, or the corner of a framed painting in a museum, Davis captures the peripheral, everyday beauty of our daily life.

  • Otis College of Art and Design and The Art and Design Department at CSUDH will be partnering to bring two Ceramics Artist, Diego Romero ('90) and Michael Sherrill to give a guest lecture and workshop demonstration to take place at both campuses in conjunction with the 73rd Scripps Ceramic Annua, curated by Joan Takayama-Ogawa (Otis College Faculty member).

  • Workshop at Otis College campus with ceramic artist, Michael Sherrill.

  • James Hannaham

    Jan 25| Lectures
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    James Hannaham is the author of the novels Delicious Foods, which won the 2016 PEN/Faulkner Award, and God Says No, a Stonewall Honor Book and a Lambda Literary Award finalist.

  • The Rodina will present Designing the Leadership, a workshop on action, graphic design and critical thinking. The Rodina was founded in 2011 by Czech-born, Amsterdam-based designers Tereza and Vit Ruller. The studio specialises in video, interactive, installations and visual identities. 

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A Flash Before Our Eyes

Creating a performance garment for Nike is quite an accomplishment. For Otis Fashion Design alumnus Scott Williams it was a global event.

As Nike’s Creative Director of Innovation, Williams was tasked with creating a tracksuit for the US Olympic team at the 2012 London Games. It was the result of twelve years of research, 1,000 hours of wind tunnel testing, and insights from some of the fastest athletes in the world. Using Nike’s revolutionary AeroSwift technology Williams designed a high tech uniform representative of the grandeur and spectacle of the games. The design included reflective patches on the arms and legs that flashed at high speeds, giving spectators an added visual as Sanya Richards-Ross won the 400m gold.

The result was a suit .023 seconds faster than the one used in the 2008 Beijing Games, which may seem small, but medals are won and lost in even smaller increments.

At Otis, fashion design is not surface deep. Here, you’ll learn to think about fashion and garment design from new angles. You’ll see where form truly meets function.

Learn more about Fashion Design at Otis

 

 

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