News And Events
How do you take your incredble studio experiences at RISD and apply them to the professional world? Hear how students and alumni utilize their skills and creative thinking across numerous fields and markets including art, design, social justice, sustainability, technology, business, healthcare and more. Discover how you can find opportunities, network with professionals, and develop career options that align with your interests. Learn how to prepare for what you want and how to access career resources to support you. Students - RSVP through ArtWorks!
The Photography department welcomes Gary Metz lecturer Ka-Man Tse, a photographer, video artist and educator whose photos have been featured in such publications as Aperture Magazine, Art Asia Pacific, i-d, The New York Times, The New Yorker, Monocole, Salon, Huffington Post and Slate.. She was a 2019 artist-in-residence at Light Work in Syracuse, NY and has exhibited her work in numerous shows in China, Hong Kong and the US, including the Bronx Museum of the Arts, the Palm Springs Art Museum, the Philadelphia Photo Arts Center and the Eighth Veil in Los Angeles. She has mounted solo shows at Aperture in New York, Lumenvisum in Hong Kong, the Silver Eye Center for Photography in Pittsburgh, PA, the New York Public Library and Eaton Workshop in Hong Kong. Tse earned the 2018 Aperture Portfolio Prize, a 2017/18 Research Award from Yale University Fund for Lesbian and Gay Studies, and the 2014/15 Robert Giard Fellowship in Photography. She taught at Yale University School of Art from 2013–18 and is currently full-time faculty at Parsons. (Photo credit: Ka-Man Tse, untitled, 2017, from narrow distances)
Find out more about the range of opportunities in creative job markets and the resources available through the RISD Career Center with Director Kevin Jankowski 88 IL.
Join CSI and QSA (Queer Student Association) for an evening with Eboné Bell, founder and editor in chief of Tagg Magazine, a publication that centers queer women's voices. Bell will speak about diversity, tokenism and allyship. Dinner will be provided!
Workshop Description Writing is a core literacy (i.e., a central function of intellectual and creative practice) essential to the development of key learning outcomes at RISD: critical thinking, effective communication, and the research skills necessary for the responsible articulation and contextualization of knowledge in particular disciplines. While the teaching of writing is recognized as a shared responsibility across the first-year Liberal Arts curriculum at RISD, it is also used as a way to promote and deepen learning across the disciplines at RISD. Yet shared values around writing, and strategies for promoting the transferability of writing skills/habits and rhetorical awareness are rarely discussed across the disciplines. This lack of shared values and strategies for using writing to support learning often results in a marked inconsistency and attendant lack of scaffolding in students’ experience of writing instruction during their time at RISD, disadvantaging students with weaker writing skills/backgrounds, while frustrating students wishing to focus on the development of writing skills.
Academic and public libraries are often celebrated as providers of valuable collections and services, an example of successful public infrastructure and a commons or third space. From the early days of textuality, libraries were depositories of priceless knowledge and artistry. Yet libraries also first emerged within imperial and colonial regimes, upholding their autocratic knowledge hierarchies and beliefs. Today’s libraries serve more people than ever, but many of the structural issues inherited from this past survive even as new concerns emerge. This workshop will introduce participants to several critical discussions underway in the library and information studies field, examining topics such as classification and knowledge organization, surveillance, access and the monetization of publishing. Participants will investigate ways of creating or adapting assignments to engage students in a more nuanced interaction with the library, encouraging critical approaches to library research and exploratory uses of the space and collection. Instructor: Emily Coxe