Congratulations to the 2017 Art and Art History graduating class on their thesis exhibition, Verge. The word verge refers to a state of transition, and can simultaneously mean a border, an edge, or an approach to a boundary. The graduating artists in this exhibition are, likewise, transitioning into new opportunities and experiences, as well as fluctuating between cultural discourses that affect understandings of the self. Their works explore the boundaries experienced between endings and beginnings, the past and the future, the self and the other. Read More
Since graduating from the Honours Bachelor of Photography program in 2016, Elijah Monroe has been an active member of the Sheridan community and beyond. A member of the Cayuga tribe, Elijah was raised on the Grand River Reserve #40 of the Six Nations and is currently working as the Research Assistant for Sheridan’s Centre for Indigenous Learning and Support.
A new mural has just been unveiled in the Illustration Wing of Trafalgar Campus. Crossing Paths is the collaborative effort of illustration students Jude Labuca, Sadie Marfisi, Natalie Nehlawi Kimberlyn Porter, and Bailie Rosenlund under the supervision and guidance of Illustration faculty Joe Morse and Ted Zourntos. Read More
The Faculty of Animation, Arts and Design is delighted to announce a series of new art acquisitions that are intended to build our growing permanent art collection. Many acquisitions were made as part of our new program of Dean’s Student Art Awards, selected from our students’ graduating art exhibits. Read More
The Embarrassment Show workshop is an approach to creative thinking developed by Dutch creative director, curator and artist Erik Kessels. Originally conducted with a group of 2nd year photography students in Switzerland, the Embarrassment Show has developed into a travelling exhibition. Earlier in May, the project was brought to Sheridan College’s Trafalgar campus for 2nd, 3rd, and 4th year Illustration students. Kessels led a three-day workshop and oversaw the production of the final exhibition with Sheridan Illustration Professor/Coordinator Joe Morse. Read More
Captured through the lenses of this year’s graduating Bachelor of Photography students, 57 Voices illustrates diverse perceptions of the conceptual, technical, and aesthetic possibilities of photography as a professional medium. This exhibition is presented as a part of the 2016 Scotiabank CONTACT Photography Festival and is curated by Clare Vander Meersch (director of photography, The Globe and Mail magazines).
Congratulations to Sheridan College’s Illustration Class of 2016!
The 2016 graduates of the award-winning Sheridan Illustration degree program have worked together for the past four years. They have each contributed to a collection of images that together form a broad illustrated landscape. Browse the students’ work, catch up on the opening, and get to know the Neighbourhood in our online gallery.
Congratulations to the 2016 Art & Art History Graduates who unveiled their thesis projects at the Blackwood Gallery of UTM. Contrary to what the title of the exhibition may suggest, the artists of FAQ explored the position of art not solely as an exchange of question and answer, but as an opportunity for hypothesizing. Many of these artists investigate ideas of the cyclical and the entangled, emphasizing the futility of linear questioning. Throughout the breadth of their academic careers, these artists have continually revisited and re-examined a multitude of questions: questions of place, questions of material, and questions of self. What are constructions of personal identity? How are attachments formed to place? How are we affected by art? And of utmost importance, what art do we choose to make? Using acquired skills of visual construction and media creation, the featured artists bring dialogues of probing, process, and proposition into existence. Read More
Sheridan’s Bachelor of Illustration program coordinator Joe Morse had his illustration featured on the front page of the Los Angeles Times on Wednesday, January 20, 2016. According to Morse, the same illustration was used in 2013 to preview the Academy Awards. Read More