Mitchell Eismont is an assistant professor of graphic design at Central State University. He is an advocate for human rights and currently has work exhibiting in Mexico about the refugee crisis. As a professor, he teaches his students, that words and images are weapons, not for war, but peace.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Vientiane Art Education Collage
BY HIROSHI YOSHIOKA
@ VOL 1
ON FEB 11, 2016
Hiroshi Yoshioka spent several years teaching art to art teachers and students at a Lao school. What materials did they work with? What did they create? For his PechaKucha, Hiroshi will talk about his students and show some of their artwork, and discuss his thoughts about the role of art in Laos. These are all thoughts that grew out of spending time with his teaching colleagues and students.
Alder St. Workshops
BY DAVID RANDALL
@ VOL 26
ON MAR 11, 2016
David Randall works primarily in printmaking and sculpture using dark themes tied to social and economic status. He is currently a teaching artist at the Honolulu Museum of Art and a teaching assistant at the University of Hawaii at Manoa printmaking studio. David's talk will touch on The Honolulu Printmakers and the Hale Hilina’i aka Alder St. Facility, collaborated to create a printmaking workshop for at risk youth.
Teaching Art in the Trenches: My Encounter at the Art Institute of Chicago
BY STEVE SHERRELL
@ VOL 5
ON NOV 10, 2016
Steve Sherrell, a local artist in Yorkville, Illinois, and former professor of art at Joliet Junior College, taught art in the Chicago area for 30 years. Now retired, he lives along the Fox River watching the river flow by, painting, and, just to keep his foot in the water, curating the gallery at Water Street Studios in Batavia, Illinois.
Calming the Busy Mind: Teaching Mindfulness to Gifted Kids
BY ALLISON BAIRD
@ VOL 1
ON MAY 06, 2018
Allison Baird describes her journey as a child from being misunderstood for having learning issues to being recognized as a gifted child. Today, she teaches gifted kids about mindfulness so that they can focus their energy on exploring their gifts instead of acting out in the classroom or towards their peers.