CCA in the Media News

Posted on Monday, December 2, 2013 by Allison Byers

Following graduation, she stepped through the looking glass to enroll at California College of the Arts, where she received her master's degree in curatorial practice.

Once again, she couldn't wait to experience the art world in real time. She opened her second gallery in Dogpatch while writing her thesis on collecting.

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Posted on Monday, December 2, 2013 by Allison Byers

Silverman launched her original Dogpatch gallery five years ago while simultaneously earning her master’s in the curatorial program at California College of the Arts. “I was totally nuts,” she admits, “but I’ve always been a risk taker. That’s why I work with unknown artists.” Her eye for overlooked talent has earned her a reputation as one to watch at international art shows—a rarity for a Bay Area–based dealer.

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Posted on Tuesday, November 26, 2013 by Allison Byers

Clothes manufacturing and design is entering a phase similar to what food experienced in the 1970s. Spurred by the naturally available flora of Northern California, and led by the idiosyncratic political enthusiasms of the people who live there, there's a slow movement toward wearing and manufacturing sustainable clothes and linens. Duerr has taught a class at the California College of the Arts on how to color clothing without using industrial materials. Her nonprofit Permacouture Institute hopes to spread that gospel to public schools as well.

Posted on Monday, November 25, 2013 by Allison Byers

Goodwin did not get her butt of sack, and she hasn't been given an honorarium, either. Nobody has mentioned gas money. She has two daughters, Naomi and Izzy. Her husband, Nick, is a plumber, and she scratches out a living teaching night classes at Stanford and day classes at California College of the Arts, in San Francisco and Oakland.

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Posted on Friday, November 22, 2013 by Allison Byers

On Sunday evening, the museum is presenting the first installment of a three-part series, Painting Beyond Belief, featuring a discussion between the painters Amy Sillman and Peter Doig, moderated by Jordan Kantor, associate professor of painting at California College of the Arts. The group will consider the course of painting since Chagall’s death in 1985

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Posted on Thursday, November 21, 2013 by Allison Byers

The Deans List is an interview series with the leaders of architecture schools, worldwide. The series profiles the school’s programming, as defined by the head honcho – giving an invaluable perspective into the institution’s unique curriculum, faculty and academic environment.

For our first installment, we spoke with David Gissen, the Director of Architecture at California College of the Arts in San Francisco.

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Posted on Wednesday, November 20, 2013 by Allison Byers

Or take the bizarre, ironically very alien results from a straight-forward exploration of egg shapes. Called "SEAcraft Eggs," and produced by his students at the California College of the Arts in San Francisco, these show what can happen when expected materials are rigorously and systematically swapped out in new and unexpected formal combinations.

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Posted on Monday, November 18, 2013 by Allison Byers

Maybe the zombie paintings can also make a sort of meta-statement about art itself. “In grad school at California College of the Arts in San Francisco, where I’m based now, my professors and I often debated whether painting could be considered a “zombie” medium," Pfau says, "with some art critics declaring it dead, while others saying that it has been brought back to life.”

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Posted on Monday, November 18, 2013 by Allison Byers

I spent the summer of 2012 interviewing some of the most influential people in sustainable fashion.
At the time, I was co-founder of a fledging apparel startup, learning all I could about eco-fashion and the state of the industry.
Among the interviewees were Sustainable Fashion Writer Kate Fletcher, CEO of SlaveryFootprint.org; Justin Dillon, co-founder of PACT; Jeff Denby, Textile Specialist Stacy Flynn and California College of the Arts Professor Lynda Grose.

Posted on Friday, November 15, 2013 by Allison Byers

Enter City of Disappearances slowly; it will take a moment, but your eyes will begin to adjust to the dimness of your new environment and you’ll likely find yourself quizzically wandering toward Martin Boyce’s sculptures. In Our Love Is Like the Flowers, the Rain, the Sea, and the Hours, 2002, branching neons delicately tower over a bench one could not physically sit on, astride a misshapen trashcan through this park-like installation.

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