Story: Mar 03, 2015
Ceramics designers learned skills, gained confidence at CIA
CIA Exhibition: Feb 13, 2015
69th Annual Student Independent Exhibition
Story: Feb 18, 2015
CIA students create appealing designs for co-working space
Events: Feb 24, 2015
CIA Financial Aid Nights
Social: about 4 hours ago via Facebook
A panel of faculty jurors recently reviewed artwork from 1,635 students representing 450 U.S. high schools in 39 states for Cleveland Institute of Art's 2015 2D...
Story: Jan 09, 2015
Time-lapse video shows completion of major construction on n...
Events: Mar 06, 2015 @ 78th Street Studios in Cleveland, Ohio
Photography + Video Exhibition Closing Reception
Story: Nov 03, 2014
CIA video shows off new Uptown Residence Hall
Science Fiction Writing Workshop
Course No. LLC 210W Credits: 3.0
Faculty Bradley Ricca
The genre (or sub-genre) of science fiction may, on one level, be seen as a variety of Romanticism, as an extended collective response to features of modernity, specifically scientific discoveries and innovations, as well as elements of the Industrial and technological revolutions. Science fiction, in its astonishing number of permutations, has filled a vast canvas of imaginative possibility, discovering a range of responses and forms that range from the dystopian, pessimistic, even nihilistic, to the utopian. We hear and see, in the voices and imaginations of different science fiction writers and artists, warnings and celebrations, but at the bottom, questionings of what it means to be human and of what kinds of possibilities may lay before us. Science fiction is also a remarkably popular genre; it's vitally manifested in books, television shows, films, toys, games. In this class we will investigate some of the space(s), both literal and metaphorical, that science fiction (and popular ideas of science) offer to the imagination. The course's center, however, is the students' own writing and their own ideas, and will be conducted in workshop format, with relatively brief lectures by the instructor presenting relevant literary, historical, theoretical and biographical backgrounds and contexts. During the semester, students will present two to three original works-in-progress (either creative or critical) to the class, distributing photocopies of their work a week in advance to the members of the class and to the instructor. Fulfills Humanities/Cultural Studies distribution requirement. Creative Writing Concentration course.
Diane Lichtenstein MA and PhD, University of Wisconsin, Madison, is a professor in the Liberal Arts Department...more
While at CIA, you'll learn from the masters through our rigorous, world-class curriculum and connect with working professionals to begin your career.