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  • David Schafer

    Sep 30| Lectures
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    David Schafer is a visual and sound artist working in sculpture, sound, sound, performance, and works on paper. His work is concerned with the structures, translation, and intelligibility, of language and architecture. Schafer has shown nationally and internationally and has received several public commissions. Most recently he has had one-person shows at Studio10 gallery in Bushwick, Brooklyn, NY, and Glendale College Art Gallery, Glendale, CA.

  • Sarah Manguso

    Oct 01| Lectures
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    Sarah Manguso is the author, most recently, of The Guardians: An Elegy for a Friend, named one of the top ten books of the year by Salon. Her previous book, the memoir The Two Kinds of Decay, was named an Editors’ Choice by the New York Times Sunday Book Review and short-listed in the UK for the Wellcome Trust Book Prize and long-listed for the Royal Society Winton Prize. Her other books include the story collection Hard to Admit and Harder to Escape, and the poetry collections Siste Viator and The Captain Lands in Paradise.

  • Graduate Fine Arts, Visiting Artist Lecture Series presents artist, Jennifer Steinkamp.

    Thursday, October 2nd 11:15am - 12:30pm

    Graduate Studios: 10455 Jefferson Blvd Culver City CA 90230

     

  • OR GALLERY
    10455 JEFFERSON BLVD.
    CULVER CITY, CA 90232
  • Pae White

    Oct 07| Lectures
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    Pae White was born in 1963 in Pasadena, California. She lives and works in Los Angeles. She received her M.F.A. from Art Center College of Design in Pasadena and her B.A. from Scripps College in Claremont, California. She also studied at the Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture in Maine. Recent solo exhibition venues include Galerie Daniel Buchholz, Cologne; galleria francesca kaufmann, Milan; the Govett-Brewster Art Gallery, New Plymouth, New Zealand; the Contemporary Art Gallery, Vancouver; greengrassi, London; and 1301PE, Los Angeles.

  • Graduate Fine Arts, Visiting Artist Lecture Series presents artist, Paradise Garage.

    Thursday, October 9th 11:15am - 12:30pm

    Graduate Studios: 10455 Jefferson Blvd Culver City CA 90230

     
  • Jennifer Moon

    Oct 14| Lectures
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    Artist, Adventurer, and Revolutionary 

    Phoenix Rising, Part 2: Eros vs. Agape is on view now in Made in L.A. 2014 at the Hammer Museum through Sept. 7th! 

O-Tube

Graduate Graphic Design Course

Studio Topics: Advancing the Discipline

GRDS640/641/642   2 credits/2 credits/2 credits

Students will cultivate personal working methodologies and develop and test them throughout the course. Careful examinations of current/previous design vanguards with particular attention to the relationship between method and form. Students will produce a series of projects and will be critiqued throughout the semesters by peers and faculty/guest faculty.

**Students must choose one of these courses durring their third year (GRDS 622, GRDS 632, GRDS 642)

Studio Topics: Social Responsibility of the Designer

GRDS630/631/632   2 credits/2 credits/2 credits

This course defines “social responsibility” as a nuanced and contextual idea, one whose meaning is constantly evolving and whose manifestations shift between cultures and generations. Specific project topics and themes rotate by semester. All projects involve an intensive research component that includes both informational and formal/visual research (collecting and making).

**Students must choose one of these courses durring their third year (GRDS 622, GRDS 632, GRDS 642)

Studio Topics: Typography and Type Design

GRDS620/621/622   2 credits/2 credits/2 credits

The projects assigned use theory, methodology, and personal interests to expand student‚ knowledge of typography and its role within graphic design. Each section will host a visiting type designer who will workshop with the students and establish the beginnings of designing a typeface.

**Students must choose one of these courses durring their third year (GRDS 622, GRDS 632, GRDS 642)

Special Topic in Design

Visiting Lecturers and Visiting Scholars who offer unique perspectives will be asked to design this special topics course to meet the needs of the candidates who are in their final stages to the program.

design and typography. Students will design a book through visual research, rigorous formal explorations and a critical point of view.

Final Project

Focuses on assisting students as they research, produce, and complete their final project. Guided by faculty, classmates, and visiting artists, all candidates seek to solidify their place in the field of graphic design by initiating a project that redirects, re-establishes, and challenges the practice as it is today.

Seminar III

GRDS500/600/700   6 credits/6 credits/6 credits

In this three-term course sequence, all graduate students work on project-specific assignments. Faculty and visiting artists provide the opportunity for in-depth discussion, conceptual and formal investigation. The intention of this course is to find focus and specialization in the program.

Directed Studies

 

Directed Study: Mentorship (Spring Semester)

GRDS799   3.5 - 9 credits

Students produce academic texts related to design that are historical, critical, and/or theoretical. Through mentorship, students will begin to establish a body of work that can and should contribute to contemporary design discourse. Communication via digital technologies, telephone, or face-to-face meetings all contribute to the mentorship process. Publication material in digital or analog form is required.

 

Studio Topics: Advancing the Discipline

GRDS640/641/642   2 credits/2 credits/2 credits

Students will cultivate personal working methodologies and develop and test them throughout the course. Careful examinations of current/previous design vanguards with particular attention to the relationship between method and form. Students will produce a series of projects and will be critiqued throughout the semesters by peers and faculty/guest faculty.

* Students must choose two of these courses durring their second year (GRDS 621, GRDS 631, GRDS 641)

Studio Topics: Social Responsibility of the Designer

GRDS630/631/632   2 credits/2 credits/2 credits

This course defines “social responsibility” as a nuanced and contextual idea, one whose meaning is constantly evolving and whose manifestations shift between cultures and generations. Specific project topics and themes rotate by semester. All projects involve an intensive research component that includes both informational and formal/visual research (collecting and making).

* Students must choose two of these courses durring their second year (GRDS 621, GRDS 631, GRDS 641)

Studio Topics: Typography and Type Design

GRDS620/621/622   2 credits/2 credits/2 credits

The projects assigned use theory, methodology, and personal interests to expand student‚ knowledge of typography and its role within graphic design. Each section will host a visiting type designer who will workshop with the students and establish the beginnings of designing a typeface.

* Students must choose two of these courses durring their second year (GRDS 621, GRDS 631, GRDS 641)

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