WSU students, faculty and staff, as well as members of the surrounding education community, are invited to enter original works of visual, literary or mixed-media/multimedia art that speaks to social justice issues.
For an art, science and technology course at WSU Tri‑Cities, the transition to virtual learning was natural and actually played to the course’s strengths.
For fine arts faculty and students, the move to mostly remote instruction has inspired many creative, new approaches to making, teaching, and learning about art.
Ten finalist teams from 12 sections of the Washington State University’s First-Year Success Seminar/University 104 course presented apps on the theme of “resilience” at the third Adobe Creative Jam.
The winning artists will each receive $2,500 to fund the creation of art that communicates the voices, experiences, and artistic expression of social justice efforts in response to systemic racism.
The three paintings, Across the Universe, I Am a Rock, and On the Turning Away, are hung above the visitor lobby of the Lighty Student Services Building on the Pullman campus.
Young children are getting hands‑on health education while Pullman Regional Hospital is getting awesome artwork to hang on its walls.
By sharing the complete picture of humanity, especially the hard topics, a WSU Tri-Cities alumna strives to affect positive change.
Students are using what they learned in an ancient art and cultures course this spring to help teach members of the community about ancient book binding.
The digital exhibition is the culmination of two or more years work by the Master of Fine Arts graduate candidates and the first of its kind for the museum. It will be online from March 31–May 9.