How your Gifts Impact Students...Stories from students of the impact and opportunities contributions to our generous donors....
Printmaking Professor, Jason Scuilla, and 11 of his students ventured to the 2019 SGCI conference in Dallas, TX.
Kansas State University Dept of Art Prairie Fire printmakers presenting work at the Southern Graphics International 2019 Conference Open Portfolio.
|Kailey Prior, Senior in Printmaking|
Kailey Prior and Carina Scuilla, Prof. Scuilla daughter.
|Aaron Cole, Senior in Printmaking|
|Becci Spruill, 3rd Year Graduate Student in Printmaking|
|Byron Ashley, Senior in Printmaking|
|Hailey Quick, 1st Year Graduate Student in Printmaking|
|Katharina Bossmann, 1st Year Graduate Student in Printmaking|
|Kellen Reevers, Senior in Printmaking|
|Kristin Nowlin, Art Instructor and Printmaker|
|Maddie Wolff, Senior in Printmaking|
|Melissa Donlon, Senior in Printmaking|
|Mikayla Bond, Senior in Printmaking|
|Nay Thomas, Senior in Printmaking|
|Rachel Hermes, Senior in Printmaking|
This experience was partially funded through Foundation donations.
The Hungry Heartland media project is a multi-tiered, multi-media project that addresses the issue of food deserts across Kansas, the nation's breadbasket.
At the heart of the campaign are three Kansas State University classes: a photography class (Art 563 Intermediate Photography), a writing class (ENGL 510 Professional Writing), and a video production class (MC 471 Advanced Audio/Video Production). Students from these classes received training on how to shoot documentary-style photographs, how to write about technical subjects and social media posts, and how to create documentaries. in the fall semester of 2018, they went on field trips to rural Kansas, engaging with Kansans who live in food deserts, and produced photographs, social media, and videos to raise public awareness about food deserts in Kansas. The results from the Intermediate Photography class, led by Professor Shree Joglekar, can be seen here: https://tinyurl.com/KSUHeartland.This experience was partially funded through Foundation donations.