Wellenstein’s clients include the New York Times, the Museum of Modern Art, Good magazine, and Yale University.


Jakab is responsible for the visuals, transitions, typography, and patterns seen in the software on Motorola’s phones, tablets, and other devices.


Keenan is the manager of Creative Services at American Public Media.


Dressel’s film Rough Tender won Best Feature at the Minneapolis International Film Festival.


Bell is vice president and head of the photographs department at Christie’s in New York.


Design ubiquity means seeing everything, being seen everywhere. It's one way to describe Ben Conrad and Alexei Tylevich.

Do you know where your tax money goes? Kyle Phillips can help show you.

It's possible you might have seen one of his sculptural/environmental creations, but it's more likely you've seen the art he helped others make and put on display.


Jerry Grove went from designing products to producing designers. And artists, too.


Brother Frank Kacmarcik Obl.S.B. became one of the world's most influential voices in church design, printing, and the graphic arts.


Together with creative partner Andy Pressman at Rumours, their forward-looking studio in Brooklyn, Morton encourages readers and users to think "across platforms."


I realized quickly how a creative mind and good technical skills were huge assets.


"Covering the news," can also lead to making the news. Dave Bowden went straight from MCAD into work as a cameraman-editor.


Corinne Wright, onetime photo/animation double major, now a corporate counsel for a food manufacturing company, recalls similar academic freedom.


At the points where dance, photography, diagramming, architecture, and event weather maps meet, Kelly Nipper created arresting experiences.


From large slabs of Minnesota basswood, Aaron Spangler methodically creates sculptures that go just beyond "folk art" into what he calls "the epic, the paranoid, and the absurd."


Mary GrandPré’s portfolio is far larger than just seven book covers. Nevertheless, the illustrator of all the American Harry Potter books is best-known for her renditions of the Boy Wizard.

That retro, semi-nostalgic/ironic flavor widely seen in print products and pop culture over the last few decades has been fueled in part by the influence of Charles Spencer Anderson.

Her personal mission is "working with children before they begin associating art exclusively with the ability to draw a pretty picture."


He felt, "there exists an image within every rock.”