Talks, exhibitions, performances, partnerships and a preview of summer camp receive attention from the press
Posted 03.01.12 by mica communications
MICA is a cultural cornerstone in the Mid Atlantic, hosting hundreds of exhibitions and events annually by students, faculty and other established artists. In February, several regional media outlets featured a wide array of MICA happenings, including talks, exhibitions, performances, partnerships and a preview of summer camp. Below are some of the highlights:
LISTEN: WEAA Radio's Marc Steiner Show, Theaster Gates lecture
READ: Baltimore Fishbowl, spring graduate exhibitions
READ: Baltimore Gay Life, The Vagina Monologues
READ: Maryland Daily Record, summer camp
READ: Baltimore magazine, Globe Poster print collaboration with visiting artist Trenton Doyle Hancock
READ: JHU Newsletter, GalHaus Revue
LISTEN: WAMU Radio's Art Beat, David Simon lecture
READ: Baltimore Fishbowl, David Simon lecture
READ: Baltimore magazine, David Simon lecture
LISTEN: WEAA Radio's Marc Steiner Show, David Simon lecture
The David Simon lecture received additional nods from City Paper, Urbanite, Baltimore Sun, Maryland Life magazine and 92 Q Radio.
Image caption: David Simon (photo by Paul Schiraldi).
Founded in 1826, Maryland Institute College of Art (MICA) is the oldest continuously degree-granting college of art and design in the nation. The College enrolls nearly 3,500 undergraduate, graduate and continuing studies students from 49 states and 65 countries in fine arts, design, electronic media, art education, liberal arts, and professional studies degree and non-credit programs. With art and design programs ranked in the top ten by U.S. News and World Report, MICA is pioneering interdisciplinary approaches to innovation, research, and community and social engagement. Alumni and programming reach around the globe, even as MICA remains a cultural cornerstone in the Baltimore/Washington region, hosting hundreds of exhibitions and events annually by students, faculty and other established artists.