Cégep de Saint-Laurent | Visual Arts "Teachers

Posted on August 27, 2013 – 17:17
Slow Measure--For Cornelius 01 | MICA


Anithe de Carvalho

Photo: Richard-Max Tremblay

Art historian, curator, lecturer and art critic, Anithe published by Editions de Carvalho Lux, in November 2009, an essay on Quebec artist Maurice Demers and collective creation, a result of his research study control. His recent work in interuniversity doctoral subject to various types of public and collaborations to produce participatory works and institutionalization of these in Quebec since 1960. In college, de Carvalho teaches the following courses: History of art before Impressionism, Modern art, Contemporary art in Quebec and around the world, and artistic and literary currents 1.


André Martin

André Martin obtained his masters degree from Concordia University under the direction of Irene F. Whittome. Artist in residence at the Staatliche Düsseldorf Art Academy (Germany) for two years in the group of Günter Uecker, he then returned to Montreal to lead Dazibao an art center dedicated to contemporary photographic expression. He has exhibited in Europe and Canada and has been teaching since 1998.

He is the author of projects both literary and photographic: Ellipsis (Gendakenpunkte) (1985), Crimes of passion: five photographic various facts, Darlinghurst Heroes (Price Jovette Bernier), Chronicles of the Express of the Impasse AS (2000). We saw recently My Self-models at the Museum of Contemporary Art in Montreal. His latest story is titled My models - Snapshots (forthcoming).


Josée Bernard

Holds a BA from Concordia University, a master's degree in visual arts and training in education from the University of Quebec at Montreal, Josée Bernard creates works that combine photography and video in space.
His work has been featured in numerous solo and group exhibitions in Quebec, Canada and Europe, where it enjoyed in 2001, a residence in Studio Arts Council of Canada in Paris.
Involved for nearly ten years in the coordination of various centers dedicated to promoting the visual arts (Optica, Main Movie, Dazibao) artist, she taught at Cégep Saint-Laurent since 2003.


Nathalie Cloutier

Nathalie Cloutier was trained in art, design and education. She holds a master's degree in visual and media arts, she teaches visual arts and applied arts college since 1992. Nathalie Cloutier is an artist. She enjoys painting, drawing and photography since 1987. His works have been exhibited in several galleries and houses of Montreal culture. She also presented her work in Brussels and Paris participating in Figuration Critique Show at the Grand Palais and the Musée du Luxembourg. His works are kept in the collection Loto-Québec and Gaz Métropolitain. As co-author, she has published two books, book of Charlevoix, in 2008 and NMS: a contemporary course in 2009.


Leopold Foulem

Leopold Foulem obtained a Master of Fine Arts (MFA) from Indiana State University in 1988. He has taught at Cégep du Vieux-Montreal, the University of Calgary and is a professor at Cégep de Saint-Laurent since 1992. He has to his credit forty solo and more than two hundred and thirty group exhibitions exhibitions, having exhibited in thirty-eight museums on four continents. His works are in nineteen public collections on three continents. He is a member of the Royal Academy of Canada (ARC).

Source: www.cegep-st-laurent.qc.ca

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It depends on what you expect from

2008-12-26 20:32:06 by jlgwriter

The MFA. If you're looking at the degree as a way to get published, then, no, it's not worth it. If you want to spend the time working with people who can help you develop your craft, then it's something to consider.
I'm halfway through my MFA at Vermont College of Fine Arts. I've been writing (and publishing) for the past 20+ years, but this past year of concentrated study has brought me to a new level in my craft--something I'm not sure I could have reached with self-study.
Some things you should know about any MFA program:
They are highly competitive

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  • Avatar Loni S What is the difference between a Master of Arts and a Master of Fine Arts in Graphic Design?
    Feb 11, 2009 by Loni S | Posted in Other - Visual Arts

    I was thinking about getting a Master's Degree online in Graphic Design. I saw Master of Arts is 45 hrs. and Master of Fine Arts is 90 hrs. Is there a benefit of getting a Master of Arts Degree? Just wondering if it is impressive on a resume. Thanks!

    • The distinction between those two degrees really depends on the school. Look at the curriculum and see which one better matches your interests. Maybe the MA program focuses on the communications theory aspects of graphic …/> What do you mean by "45hrs" and "90hrs"? Is that for the whole program, total? I've gone to graduate school for graphic design and I spent 90hrs a week in school, classes, and studio. That's fishy.