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So your son or daughter wants to be an ART major?!

 

by Adriene Jenik, director, ASU School of Art

AdrieneJenik

As another academic year fast approaches, I am assisting faculty and staff with final preparations and composing my remarks to welcome new ART students to campus. I can picture their excited faces, and just as clearly, their parents’ worried expressions. With the excitement of college also come concerns about its cost. Majors and degrees that don’t seem to directly track into high paying jobs are perceived as less desirable. Since it is now almost impossible to complete a degree without incurring some student loan debt, the ability to pay off that debt is a factor in choosing a college major.

Given this, I’m not surprised that I am increasingly asked “What’s the value of an ART degree?” The question is popping up with more and more frequency, and this seems a good time to put my answer in writing.

It is important to know that pretty much everything we wear, sit on, look at, hear and touch was created with input from a creative professional, a field to which artists belong. The design on your t-shirt, the icons on your smartphone, the label on your peanut butter, the experience of your favorite amusement park ride, and even the effective TV advertisement encouraging you to study one of the STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) disciplines, engaged artists’ hearts, minds and hands in their making. With the growth of computer based social networks and applications as a throughput for all kinds of human exchange – including education, medicine, shopping and friendship – the computer interface mediates our lives. Artists and designers, in this way, will be framing our core life activity for decades to come. 

Sure, you might allow that “digital arts” (which happens to be my own field), have some use. But not painting and drawing, or sculpture – not to mention, ceramics or printmaking.

Although these may not translate into more traditional looking “jobs” for graduates, in fact, they prepare students exceptionally well for life in the 21st Century. Below are a few of the key proficiencies acquired by all ART students during the course of pursuing their degree - each of which is critical to success in navigating our future job market.

ART students learn to TAP INTO CREATIVE FLOW

The sketchbook-toting ART student may be a cliché, but that sketchbook (and the contemporary digital equivalent) is really a capture source for an outpouring of creative flow. Ideas for projects are sketched or notated, collaged and outlined – invariably each assignment yields more ideas than can be carried through at that moment – a surplus of visual and thought concepts exist that can be returned to again and again. Most importantly, having been required to brainstorm project ideas on a regular basis, students understand the conditions they need to maximize their creative energy and can readily activate this important 21st century skill. 

ART students learn to SYNTHESIZE

Unlike many undergraduate degrees which require students to analyze, interpret, deduce and breakdown a subject into smaller parts for closer examination – undergraduate artists are regularly asked to bring together complex and often contradictory ideas into a larger whole. The successful artwork is a balance between form and content, so artists bring in ideas and learning from other fields of knowledge and regularly transform them into something new, paying close attention to the historical, cultural and symbolic context of their chosen medium.

ART students do RESEARCH

A ceramics student, in order to create a contemporary figurative warrior sculpture takes time to study historical images and objects from indigenous cultures, reads historical and contemporary accounts of warriors and perhaps even composes written reflections on the meanings of a warrior, war, and resistance in her life. She considers appropriate materials, glazes, and firing methods that emerge from this conceptual process to emphasize her idea. In many educational fields, this type of original research is not expected of students until upper division undergraduate or even graduate classes. In an undergraduate ART degree, students are expected from the first day of their freshman year to develop original research projects – their artwork.

ART students learn DISCIPLINE and FOCUS

Once classes commence, I walk through the ART buildings every few weeks and look in on the classroom activity. The level of focus of the students as they work on their projects, especially as the end of the term nears, is intense. Students learn not just by looking or reading, but by experimenting, trying and trying again and then again to get better and better at their chosen medium or expressive process. They see progress occur in increments over time, as they accumulate techniques and iterate versions of an idea or object. For example, a printmaker might make multiple “proofs” of each layer of a multi-layer print – trying out different ink viscosities, pressures, and colors; different papers (colors, transparencies, textures) before the final finished product is ready to be editioned. By the time they are ready to exhibit their culminating artwork, they have not yet “mastered” their chosen medium (this can take a lifetime), but they have a visceral understanding of the time, tenacity and ongoing disciplined practice it takes to get really good at something.

ART students learn to GIVE AND TAKE CRITICISM

The primary pedagogical contribution of the ART classroom is known as the critique. Here, students and faculty critically discuss and analyze student work. This process can be both brutally soul-crushing and powerfully nurturing, depending on the philosophy and sensitivities of the faculty steering the discussion and the particular dynamic of the individual class. Regardless, students become familiar with exposing themselves to criticism, discerning what critical feedback is of value to them in their practice, and learning how to interpret and respond to the work of others. They also become comfortable with disagreement and debate and are capable of advocating for their ideas in a group. One can see how this would be of value in any work setting that involves team work.

ART students learn RESOURCEFULNESS

Many students become more resourceful during their college years - eating ramen noodles to sustain themselves on a limited budget – but ART students are guaranteed to learn this important life skill. Materials and class fees are expensive (considerably more than textbooks for an ambitious student), and time in a specialized studio must be planned in advance and then utilized to the fullest. A valuable shared resource like a laser cutter or large format photographic printer will be in high demand at the end of the term, and materials may be charged by the inch. Artists learn how to make the absolute most of what they have at hand, inventing new uses for common, cheap and even discarded materials, and learn how to maintain their tools and take care of equipment to last for years.

ART students learn how to see beauty and possibility in spaces that are considered derelict or are otherwise abandoned by others. Countless examples of “reborn” neighborhoods in cities around the world[i] are the result of artists moving in and making an area that was once considered uninhabitable into a special destination. ART students also learn the value of human resource and community as they regularly collaborate and support one another when a project outgrows the ability of the artist to make, move, or hang it themselves.

ART students learn how to SCOPE and SCALE

By the time they graduate, students understand the need to scope and scale their ideas to fit their time and budget and even a client. They learn these skills through the ongoing practice of transforming their ideas into realized projects. During their first years, ideas regularly strain the confines of the short assignment period, or can fall short of what is expected for a more ambitious end of term project. But by the time they receive their degree, students understand that most projects can be scaled way up or down (in response to a windfall commission opportunity or an unexpected added expense), and ideas need to be scoped with the audience and display context in mind. A display of work in a pedestrian traffic corridor allows for a different level of attention than an exhibition mounted in a more traditional exhibition space that supports contemplation. All ART students produce, as a requirement of their degree, a culminating exhibition of their work and learn the details involved in preparing, designing, mounting and publicizing a professional show. This involves attending to all details, including securing of specialized facilities, equipment, and permissions.

ART students learn in INTIMATE SETTINGS

ART students have SMALL CLASSES. Studio courses are regularly capped at less than 20 students due to equipment access and/or safety issues. Most upper division courses are taught by full-time faculty, caring active artists in their field. For the student who enjoys close interaction with and mentoring by talented professionals who are seasoned teachers – you can’t beat an ART major. As one ART student who recently graduated enthused, “I can walk down the hall and four professors know me by name and can talk to me about the work I just exhibited…who would have expected that in a big University?”

In writing this, I’m not trying to convince you that if your child is interested in engineering or business or medicine they should study ART instead. But I hope that if you or your child are genuinely interested in ART you will not be discouraged from pursuing this path out of concern you won’t be able to support yourself or that your child will end up in your basement for years afterward. Studying ART is serious preparation for the creative, critical, and resource demands of the 21st century environment and workplace.

If you can step back, take a deep breath and imagine what lies beyond the horizon of the current job market, I hope you might consider one final point. According to the Strategic National Arts Alumni Project (SNAAP)[ii], ARTs alumni have reported overwhelmingly that they are gainfully employed and content with their lives as contributors to the public good.[iii] If you ever said to your child that all you want is for them is to live a happy and fulfilled life, then I’m pleased to tell you that supporting their choice of an ART major will help them achieve this ultimate goal.

 


[i] In New York City alone there is SoHo, the East Village, Chelsea, D.U.M.B.O and countless other now sought after neighborhoods that were made special by artists moving in and getting busy.

[ii] http://snaap.indiana.edu/

[iii] 87% - a much larger percentage of contentedness than in most other alumni groups reporting

 

Comments

Beautifully stated. I will be quoting from this article for years to come.
Posted @ Tuesday, September 24, 2013 10:16 AM by Crista Cloutier
...great article! Fiber arts also provide a fantastic link to maths and sciences, and allows graduates to become a part of making and designing the fabrics and structures that are a part of EVERYONE's lives!
Posted @ Tuesday, September 24, 2013 7:26 PM by Veronica Harner
What a beautiful article. Thank you. Youth are draw to art. Not only in the US but in developing countries as well. I am an Anthrolpogistt. Last year, I saw youth living in the slums of Bangalore introduced to STEM... In a year they changed STEM to STEAM... and "A" would stand for?
Posted @ Tuesday, September 24, 2013 9:30 PM by Eliza Woloson
Wonderful article giving value to an art major. My daughter is at the New School in NYC. Your article reminds me why it is not only ok but great that she is pursuing her dream. Thankyou.
Posted @ Wednesday, September 25, 2013 7:15 AM by Cyndi Casemier
don't forget performing arts. music is everywhere, and acting is critical (no joke intended) for legal and political professions. visual arts can easily segue into anthropology, archeology and astrophysics (yes, i've known it to happen on three occasions at least).
Posted @ Wednesday, September 25, 2013 7:16 AM by Steve Earp
Brilliant! As an art instructor I will be sharing this article with many parents.
Posted @ Wednesday, September 25, 2013 8:08 AM by Audrey Sullivan
I think this article is extremely interesting, and it makes me sad. I am 30 years old and was working retail for quite some time when I decided to go back to school to get a BFA. I stayed for 3 years, only needing 2 to finish and get my degree, but feeling like 3 gave me more time to explore extra classes.  
Now that I am finished I feel only regret, financial burden, and more confusion than I when I went in.  
I think all of the above truly depends on what school that you go to. 
I won't say which one I went to, but let's just say all I felt from my 3 years was an overwhelming sense of confusion and a complete lack of cohesiveness. Most of the faculty did not get along with each other. Usually a huge gap between separate departments, ie. painting, sculpture, etc. Most of them were so tired and bitter that they had one foot in the door and one foot out. There was not enough young and fresh blood, only political madness.  
I went back to school wanting to move on to teach art at the college level, and now I never want to go back and be in the environment again.  
The things I did take away were technique and some skill, but I felt that any conceptual ideas I may have formed became completely dried out by the lack of support I should have had. 
I definitely do not disagree with your article, and I would never tell anyone not to go to art school. But I would advise to be careful in which school you chose. I know that there will be disagreements within departments wherever you may go- but do your research first.
Posted @ Wednesday, September 25, 2013 9:53 AM by Amanda Dame
This is a GREAT article - at 62 I just started my first art class - fundamental drawing and I'm loving it and thinking an Art Degree might be fun to pursue, even at my age.
Posted @ Wednesday, September 25, 2013 10:52 AM by Stephanie Abney
Thank you for writing down so well, what we try to say to our prospective students and parents every year, and beyond that offering one more measure of validation to our profession - much needed in my own educational culture and context. 
Posted @ Wednesday, September 25, 2013 12:48 PM by Greg Shaw
Every high school guidance counselor should have copies of this in their files to pass on to parents.
Posted @ Wednesday, September 25, 2013 3:36 PM by Cynthia Wuthrich
Art school opened a whole world to me that I didn't realize existed. My career eventually turned toward design and architecture and a Masters in Urban Planning. As far as pushing the envelope and team collaboration, ceramic arts was an inspirational path. A process of self discovery that continues to this day. without my professional training in fine art, my career in design would have been lacking a certain depth.
Posted @ Wednesday, September 25, 2013 9:13 PM by Susan
I hold a BFA in traditional character animation and an MFA in experimental animation, and the combination of those two approaches to filmmaking has given me a rich and wonderful life that I am beyond grateful for. I went to a very impractical, experimental and expensive private art school and paid down loans for decades to follow. I am finally debt free for my college education, and have no regrets. I never had to look for work and have always had work as an artist and teacher. I even had the ability to take off five years to be a stay-at-home mother full time and was able to return to working again in the middle of a huge recession. I currently choose to work part time, so I can be with my kids when they get home from school. Working as an artist has allowed me tremendous flexibility in my schedule. 
 
I love this article. It is beautifully and articulately put. I would also note that the artist holds a key role in the evolution of the spiritual. Joseph Campbell called the artist the "shaman" of today's society, meaning it is the artist who explores the spiritual realm and begins to create the language that allows us to communicate and evolve on that level. This is especially true of the experimental and conceptual fine arts - the least "practical." 
 
Many thanks to the author of this article for your wonderful analysis.
Posted @ Thursday, September 26, 2013 5:17 AM by Jenny Walsh
Ok, what is said is true to some extent, but why not study design? The jobs she gives as possibilities in the beginning are all design related, mostly graphic design or product design. They have practical application, and therefore are design rather than art. At least at a design school youlearn howto apply creative thinking to practical problems. The problem with people who study art, is the tendency to go off on some random tangent that is no longer practical, let alone interesting or visually pleasing. YES it is creative, and yes they may be able to rationalise it, but without practical application its almost useless. 
 
My two cents
Posted @ Thursday, September 26, 2013 8:42 AM by Byron Boshoff
Art will always be with you. 
Thank you for your analysis. A worthwhile line of thinking about Art for life .
Posted @ Thursday, September 26, 2013 4:11 PM by E Fortenberry Grippi
Every time some young person asks me if they should go to art school I ask them what they hope to gain with schooling as opposed to just doing your art and not racking up educational debt. I still owe $50,000 on an MFA and I'm 62 years old. There are no jobs left for visual artists. Maybe for digital workers, but that wasn't the premise of the statement.
Posted @ Friday, September 27, 2013 12:54 AM by Tim Ryan
I commend this authors feelings. In high school I was strong in art, made National Art Honor society. Scholastics was my henderance. In collage I had done well in my art corses but scholastic I did not so I quit. What I had learn in the art room was color, design, how it would work and be used plus self gratification. This can not be taken from me. Basically this author just showed me art it's with me in what ever event I am around, it is in me and you can't get get that part from a text book.
Posted @ Friday, September 27, 2013 6:47 AM by Val Mays
Dear Adriene, 
Thank you for voicing all the things that we understand but have not taken the time to articulate. It is always inspiring to have your field treated with respect and recognition.  
Because the arts are not entirely about logic,the writen word, or making obscene amounts of money we are dismissed as a useless part of society or worse as a bunch of crazy people. Somehow we are invited to fund raisers be the dancing bear or the donater to the silent auction. Hmmmm...
Posted @ Friday, September 27, 2013 11:49 AM by Jo Buffalo
I'm in the MFA Studio Art program at UCF in Orlando FL, and in order to make art a more 'legitimate' field we need to write more papers, and work with scientists, which bring in 'STEAM' (Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts and Mathematics): <a>http://www.cah.ucf.edu/events.php?id=1885  
 
One of my classes we write a paper about an Art subject that we think could help other artists in the future, I'm currently working on a paper name 'Text & Images: Varying sizes of word balloons in comic art', this certainly won't cure cancer (directly), but I think artists in any medium may be able to use the data to their advantage. I'm working on getting it published now, and present at a conference.
Posted @ Friday, September 27, 2013 12:28 PM by Gary Dufner
With a child who is a freshman Bachelor of Fine Arts major, and who is and has been a sketch book toting aspiring artist since the age of 5 or 6, I was excited that he chose to pursue his passion.  
 
The great thing is a third of the way into his first semester and he is more excited about it than he was when he made his decision to declare his major over the summer. 
 
As a college professor myself, I am alway concerned when I have students who choose a course of study, because of the "job" they can get upon completion of their degree. If you do not love what you are doing, there is no way you will be excellent at it, and that is what differentiates people who excel at there job from those who don't. 
 
I teach aviation (retire USAF pilot, now a college prof) and one of my current students who already completed a degree in biology, then taught high school biology for 3 years is now pursuing his passion aviation. Seeing his joy and excitement and passion is not only inspiring to me, but to his fellow students. Make no mistake he has the academic tools to be what ever he wants, (his biology G.P.A. 3.89 out of 4.0) but his passion is aviation, and aviation maintenance to be specific.  
 
Being passionate about what you do is powerful! 
 
Thanks for the timely thought!
Posted @ Saturday, September 28, 2013 7:05 AM by R Robertson
I think a college education benefits everyone that goes. In general, science degrees pays well and fine arts degrees are at the bottom. Most FA students do not work in their field of interest.  
However FA students find life more fullfilling. They look at a painting, they read a book and they understand what the author or painter is thinking. Sometimes that is better than a buck.
Posted @ Saturday, September 28, 2013 9:29 AM by al cohen
Great article! I have a BFA in printmaking from a well-regarded public university. I didn't take the route of a career in art because that was my husband's career ambition and someone had to pay the bills while he was an adjunct for many years. We are both very successful now. I'm a Director of customer relations for a medical device company, work out of my home part time while I raise my toddler, with great pay and benefits. Interestingly throughout my almost 20 year career, I have never listed that I have a BFA on my résumé for fear that my degree will be less respected. I just say "bachelor's degree". However maybe by doing that I am actually hurting other BFA grads who choose to pursue work outside of the arts? I agree with many of your points regarding life and career skills learned in art school. But also, I had to work my way up to management by proving those skills, sometimes with little pay and rewards. Grads can't come out of school thinking they'll make $50K, that just won't happen. Most will need to put in time and work for low pay before the rewards will come.
Posted @ Saturday, September 28, 2013 10:53 AM by Lori
Wish everyone in the country would read this article! Many people don't appreciate the fact that artists THINK differently. More and more, big business is learning that artists are often the ones to come up with solutions that the engineers and scientists didn't consider, because they were trained differently. Our world needs creative thinkers!
Posted @ Sunday, September 29, 2013 7:14 PM by Wendy H. Outland
Dear Adriene Jenik, would you be willing to share with post on our Miroir Magazine Blog? we are a fine arts magazine, we are just getting our blogg up and running, working out some design flaws with the website in general, but I love what you wrote and feel it is relevant and helpful for our audience. http://miroirmagazine.com/ 
Nina Pak art director Miroir Magazine  
If you would like to share, please contact my editor Jo David at jodavid@comcast.net  
Thank you!
Posted @ Monday, September 30, 2013 10:36 AM by Nina Pak
This is EXACTLY the advice David Warlich gave me years ago...and so glad I followed his advice. Our awesome daughter got her masters in fine art and she is struggling to find a job right now, but who isn't..SOMETHING is going to transpire and it is going to be fantastic!!
Posted @ Monday, September 30, 2013 3:54 PM by CIndy Lane
I am disappointed by the article. The purpose was to quell the worries of entering student’s parents. Will my student be able to pay back student loans and make a good living? Instead the bulk of the paper was spent on 8 key proficiencies that sound eerily similar to the platitudes that my daughters’ high school coaches used to recruit them onto sports teams. So little space was used to describe opportunities, tee shirts - really, or less obvious careers such as automotive styling, plumbing fixtures, web page design, that it would seem the real value is the proficiencies, not the potential for a solid economic future. I left the blog wondering what would become of my student since the expert could only come up with the most obvious most general jobs.
Posted @ Wednesday, October 02, 2013 12:03 PM by Dennis Motl
Great, I really enjoyed reading your article here, thanks for the good insight here and keep posting more.
Posted @ Friday, October 04, 2013 12:14 AM by pmp training courses
I graduated with a degree in fine art back in '93. I decided art was all I wanted to do and that I refused to be a "starving artist". I officially began my career straight out of college. It is a difficult road but I love the thrill of making something out of nothing. Like you mention, being resourceful is one of the biggest things I've learned. I have many artist friends who never went to school for it and others who did. I can tell you that most of the financially successful artists are the ones who did go to school. When people ask me "why should I go to art school?" I always give them my experience, and you verbalized it brilliantly on this post. I will use it from now on. Especially the part about learning to take critique, wow! I never even thought about how important that was but many of my friends are horrible about taking advice, criticism or even help. That's a great skill to learn, especially in this field. Again, great article!
Posted @ Monday, October 07, 2013 12:43 PM by Man One
Very interesting looking post and I must appraise your efforts to write this post. 
Posted @ Wednesday, October 09, 2013 2:32 AM by Branded Logo Designs
nurturing the act of inspiration is crucial
Posted @ Friday, October 11, 2013 9:12 AM by John Lustig
Really a useful article, your key-points are very interesting to read and helpful for the art and designing students to improve their proficiency.
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I really treasure your piece of work, Great post.
Posted @ Tuesday, October 29, 2013 2:30 AM by TBG Digital
nurturing the act of inspiration is crucial
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Wow that was strange. I just wrote an incredibly long comment but after I clicked submit my comment didn’t show up. Grrrr… well I’m not writing all that over again. Regardless, just wanted to say wonderful blog!
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Posted @ Wednesday, November 13, 2013 2:53 PM by Saglikli Birey
Reading this only conforms what I have always thought. That Art is in everything we see, touch, smell, and do, so it is important to learn Art in order to live in the natural world. Art is life.
Posted @ Monday, November 25, 2013 1:38 PM by sabrina
Great Article. I love this paragraph the most "ART students learn to GIVE AND TAKE CRITICISM".
Posted @ Sunday, December 01, 2013 1:01 PM by Cari Jodoh
Really a useful article, your key-points are very interesting to read and helpful for the art and designing students to improve their proficiency.
Posted @ Monday, December 23, 2013 3:40 AM by rahasia minisite
I like some interesting tips to even become successful for students who are still learning and have the soul of art. thank you for the article,
Posted @ Tuesday, December 24, 2013 11:06 PM by toko bunga surabaya
Very interesting article. It´s really easy to perceive that the students of ASU have an excellent art base formation.
Posted @ Sunday, January 12, 2014 8:44 AM by MendesD
...great article! Fiber arts also provide a fantastic link to maths and sciences, and allows graduates to become a part of making and designing the fabrics and structures that are a part of EVERYONE's lives! 
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One can see how this would be of value in any work setting that involves team work.
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Posted @ Monday, April 07, 2014 1:06 PM by Juneja
It's not easy to be an Art major student. You need skills and intelligence.
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Is there any scholarship or this major?
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