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UMBC offers students:
- Financial packages with Research Assistantships
- Renovated downtown studios in a 19th c. factory building.
- State-of-the-art media facilities
- Teaching opportunities
- High-end research centers
- Cutting edge curriculum
- Engaged faculty
- Prominent visiting artists program
- Vibrant Baltimore art scene
Applications received by February 1st will receive full consideration towards financial packages: imda.umbc.edu/apply/
UMBC’s Intermedia + Digital Arts [IMDA] MFA Program invites interdisciplinary artists seeking to expand or reinvent their practice to apply. The program is committed to art that poses unique conceptual and social challenges while offering an environment that provides artists a newly renovated studio in downtown Baltimore, teaching opportunities, courses in emerging methods, contemporary art and theory, engaged faculty and research centers. IMDA students take advantage of Baltimore’s vibrant art scene, using analog and digital data, and the white walls of the prestigious Center for Art, Design, and Visual Culture [CADVC], while pursuing issues such as food justice, the environment, transportation, urban communities, translation, race and gender identity, gift economies, and technology in both intellectual and formal terms.
IMDA offers state-of-the-art media facilities in disciplines resulting in forms that include street interventions, distributed networks, games, installations, interactivity, performances, sculptural objects, with resources that includes 4k video production, photography, print media, installations, physical computing, digital fabrication and 3D maker output, public displays, and geo|political formats. For more information: imda.umbc.edu.
To setup a tour or speak to the Graduate Program Director contact: firstname.lastname@example.org (410-455-2490)
“The impossibility of reforming Tony [Soprano] bears some resemblance to the crisis plaguing museums and toxic philanthropy today, where a culture of bullying and exploitation belies programming of socially- and politically-engaged art.”
As a critic, I’m dying to make a meta-critique of the ways my communities are represented on screen.
Over 50 years of the artist’s video and media work on how images, sound, and cultural iconography inform representation is on view through December 30.
Frey ponders why she felt comfort in television and film content that intellectuals often take pride in dismissing.
What does Rutherford Falls, a new TV series that prominently features two small town museums, tell us about the way people see the contentious stories on display in history and art institutions?
Over the course of three months, the resident artists in Going to the Meadow will collaborate and create with a curated set of continually changing materials.