Otis College of Art and Design logo
Events
  • Memorial Day

    May 30| Academic Dates
    More

    Closed for the Holiday.

  • Classes Begin

  • Campus Closed for the Holiday.

  • Classes End.

  • Classes End

  • Viet Thanh Nguyen’s bestselling novel The Sympathizer won the 2016 Pulitzer Prize for Fiction, the First Novel Prize from the Center for Fiction, and a Carnegie Medal from the American Library Association. It was also a finalist for the PEN/Faulkner Award and the PEN/Robert W. Bingham Prize for Debut Fiction. Nguyen is also the author of Race and Resistance: Literature and Politics in Asian America and Nothing Ever Dies: Vietnam and the Memory of War.

  • Tonya Foster

    Sep 21| Lectures
    More

    Poet Tonya Foster is the author of the collection A Swarm of Bees in High Court. Her work has appeared in nocturnes, Callaloo, Traffic, Gulf Coast, and other journals. Her essays have appeared in NY Arts Magazine, NYFA Quarterly and The Poetry Project Newsletter. A co-editor of Third Mind: Teaching Creative Writing Through Visual Art, Foster teaches at California College of the Arts and lives in the Bay Area.

O-Tube

Lorenzo Hurtado Segovia

Otis Alumni and Faculty in Cut from the Same Cloth Exhibit

"Cut from the Same Cloth," a group exhibition curated by alumnus John Weston (’07 MFA) featuring a number of Otis faculty, alumni, and staff, opens this Saturday, January 10, 6-9pm at Charlie James Gallery in Chinatown. The show gathers artists whose work exudes a deep interest in pattern and decoration, with a specific relation to textiles and fabric as well as psychedelic imagery.

Grad Fine Arts Alums Featured in seeMag, issue 2

Graduate Fine Arts Alum, Shiva Aliabadi ('13 MFA) and Lorenzo Hurtado Segovia ('07 MFA) were featured in seeMag, issue 2

Lorenzo Hurtado Segovia ('07 MFA)

Art review: Faculty member Lorenzo Hurtado Segovia weaves a colorful landscape

Critic's Choice December 19, 2013 |By David Pagel

Last year, Lorenzo Hurtado Segovia exhibited a series of dazzling abstractions that he had made by shredding works on paper into long, skinny strips and then weaving the strips into place-mat-style paintings that simultaneously evoked digital transmissions on the fritz, plaid fabrics stretched by swinging hips and banners flapping in the wind.