The Association of Black Fine Art Students returned to campus and is expanding to include more creative disciplines across campus.
College of Fine Arts News
A native of the Texas Rio Grande Valley, Natalia Anciso (B.A., Studio Art, 2008) uses her art to explore the complexities of her Mexican-American heritage. The artist discussed her series “Flora and Fauna,” and finding her way in the art world with The Daily Texan.
For most of history, libraries have been spaces for input: to read, to listen, to absorb information. But as of this month, the library in the Fine Arts Library is now a space for output, too. In it is a new high-tech area called the Foundry where anyone can record music, make 3-D prints, design games, sew, and slip into virtual realities. Read more from the Austin Chronicle.
The Foundry, a new makerspace in the Fine Arts Library, opened Wednesday with students, faculty and community members previewing the creative technology now available to students from across campus.
Thomas Anderson (B.M. 1953, M.M. 1956) spent the better part of 61 years playing the UT Tower bells, becoming a master of the massive, complex contraption. He died Aug. 18.
With two new degree options available in the College of Fine Arts, the Daily Texan explores what it means for students.
UT Counseling and Mental Health Center added a part-time counselor to office in the Doty Fine Arts Building.
New Degree Options in UT’s College of Fine Arts Designed to Prepare Students for Jobs in Creative Economy
The College of Fine Arts at The University of Texas at Austin is adding two new undergraduate degrees: a new Bachelor of Science in Arts and Entertainment Technologies and a Bachelor of Arts in Design.
The University of Texas Libraries and the College of Fine Arts at The University of Texas at Austin are launching a new productivity space that will allow users to take ideas and turn them into reality. “The Foundry,” a new maker space set to open in the Fine Arts Library (FAL), will provide tools for pursuing creative impulses and ideas within a space where students can gather to create independently or collaboratively.
The huge educational institution that sits in the middle of our city, The University of Texas at Austin, contains millions of objects that reflect human history. In January 2016, The University of Texas Press published a book called “The Collections,” which details some of the items on campus that exemplify history and culture across more than 700 pages.