Planning, working, and education are an ongoing process for Julie Sirek. The more she does, the better she becomes at her craft. What she learned at MCAD was only the beginning.
Rieger’s HOT TEA project is a mix of street art, gallery work, and commissioned pieces.
Carlson has written and illustrated over sixty picture books and doodles every single day.
Rice’s work has been nominated for four Emmy Awards and an NAACP Image Award.
Henderson is all about digital culture: hyper connectivity, information (over)load, and personal identity.
Wiley's work has been featured in GOOD Magazine, Kalimat Magazine, and on National Public Radio.
"I knew the more well-rounded my education was, the more successful I would be."
They weren’t called “indie filmmakers” at the time, yet that’s what Kathleen Laughlin became.
Lovelee's videos and photos explore how people connect and the spaces in which they do so within contemporary society.
Does Euclide's work look familiar? You probably saw it on the cover of Bon Iver's 2012 Grammy Award-winning album.
Braafladt is interested in using expressive technologies and simple materials to generate ideas and meaning.
Alenov applies hot beeswax over photographic images as a way to define and enhance an atmosphere within the images.
Ollig paints commissions for homes, corporate collections, and hotels, including the MN State Capitol and hundreds of originals for the Hyatt Regency.
Foster's art explores how people relate to objects and architecture, focusing on the geometry of the universe and the forces that shape minds, bodies, and experiences.
Madson is the director of business development at a boutique firm that has helped launch start-up ventures and repositioned Fortune 500 companies.
Fredrickson splits his time between freelance photography and mentoring people with intellectual and developmental disabilities.