High School of Art and Design

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High School of Art and Design
Hs-art-design.jpg
View of the school
Address
245 East 56th Street
New York, New York, 10022
USA
Coordinates 40°45′32″N 73°57′58″W / 40.759025°N 73.966082°W / 40.759025; -73.966082Coordinates: 40°45′32″N 73°57′58″W / 40.759025°N 73.966082°W / 40.759025; -73.966082
Information
Established 8 November 1936 (1936-11-08)
Website

The High School of Art and Design is a New York City Career and Technical Education high school. Founded in 1936 as the School of Industrial Art, the school moved to its 56th Street Sutton Place location in September 2012. High School of Art and Design is operated by the New York City Department of Education.

History[edit]

On November 8, 1936,[1][2] four art teachers began what was to become the High School of Art and Design, the School of Industrial Art,[3] in a former Manhattan elementary school at 257 West 40th Street,[2] which for a time had housed a WPA Federal Theatre Project locale.[4][5] Initially, they used orange crates and plywood to make storage and desks.[5] One of the co-founders, John B. Kenny, became principal in 1941.[6] The school soon moved to a building on East 79th Street, the former annex to the Benjamin Franklin High School.[7] In September 1960, the school changed its name to the High School of Art and Design and moved to 1075 Second Avenue in Sutton Place.[5]

The 1936 school was first envisioned as a continuation school, that is, a school where children who had left school and gotten jobs attended for half days to continue their education, normally including vocational classes relevant to their current or possible future jobs. However it opened as a vocational high school, which students would attend full-time.[4] The initial class consisted of 121 students and eight teachers.[4]

On November 8, 2004, a rally was scheduled on the occasion of the school's 68th anniversary. This was to include a press conference at which increased support of the school would be urged.[1] On November 8, 2006 the school celebrated its 70th anniversary. The office of the Mayor of New York issued a proclamation making November 8 "High School of Art and Design Day".[8]

Academics and events[edit]

Students at Art and Design receive two periods of art instruction per day, choosing from among four art majors: cartooning and animation, architecture, illustration (which includes fashion illustration and medical illustration), and new media (which includes digital photography and filmmaking). Applicants must take an entrance exam and present a portfolio to be accepted.

Art and Design's Kenny Gallery, named for the school's founding principal John B. Kenny, hosts monthly art exhibits of student work, in addition to the annual display of Region 9's best student work and the annual faculty art show and sale. The ground floor art gallery faces Second Avenue and is open to the public. The theater was donated by the Friends of Art and Design (FAD).[9]

Notable faculty[edit]

Some members of the school's faculty have become notable for their creative work outside teaching. These include:

Notable alumni[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "1,000 Expected to Rally at Art & Design High School on Monday, November 8th" (Press release). New York: New York City. PRWeb.com. November 6, 2004. Retrieved 2014-01-06. 
  2. ^ a b "S.I.A — 257 West 40th Street". SIA Fresco '60. (Yearbook) The Board of Education of the City of New York. p. 16. Retrieved 7 January 2014. 
  3. ^ "Art and Design High School > Did You Know?". New York City Department of Education. Retrieved 2013-11-26. 
  4. ^ a b c "History of S.I.A". SIA Fresco '60. p. 13. Retrieved 7 January 2014. 
  5. ^ a b c Mira Tweti (December 5, 2001), "School's Alumni and Staff Feel Its Art Emphasis Is Neglected", The New York Times: D8, retrieved January 6, 2014 
  6. ^ "John Kenny, 88, Dies; Founded High School". The New York Times. March 2, 1988. Retrieved 6 January 2014. 
  7. ^ "History of S.I.A", p. 14
  8. ^ "City of New York Proclaims Nov. 8th "High School of Art and Design Day"" (Press release). New York: New York City. PRWeb.com. November 6, 2006. Retrieved 2014-01-06. 
  9. ^ Anemona Hartocollis (December 13, 2000), "From a Rude Bump, a Lift for a School", New York Times: B11, retrieved January 6, 2014 
  10. ^ NY Times Frank Eliscu, 83, Who Sculptured Heisman Trophy
  11. ^ Yahoo News Who really posed for the Heisman Trophy Retrieved September 22, 2010
  12. ^ a b c d Arrant, Chris (June 7, 2010). "Looking Back With Larry Hama - Beyond G.I. Joe". Newsarama.com. 
  13. ^ Michaud, John. "Paul Winchell Smurfs Gargamel & Tigger Cartoon Voices Interview 2004". Retrieved 1 December 2012. "I went out to California in 1938. I was a kid going to school in NY city and I was studying commercial art. I went to a school called the School of Industrial Art in Manhattan." 
  14. ^ Stone in Cassar, James (February 1997). "Excerpts from Chic Stone interview". Jack Kirby Collector (14). Archived from the original on February 7, 2011. 
  15. ^ Gary Groth. "Carmine Infantino". The Comics Journal. Archived from the original on 2007-02-07. Retrieved 2007-06-24. 
  16. ^ a b c d e f g h Kimball, Kirk. "Gaspar Saladino — The Natural". Dial B for Blog Retrieved February 11, 2012.
  17. ^ a b c d Tweti, Mira. "School's Alumni and Staff Feel Its Art Emphasis Is Neglected", The New York Times, December 5, 2001. Accessed October 29, 2007. "Graduates include the designer Calvin Klein, the singer Tony Bennett, the playwright Harvey Fierstein and the filmmaker Ralph Bakshi."
  18. ^ "Joe Giella". Kees Kousemaker's Lambiek Comiclopedia. Retrieved February 11, 2012.
  19. ^ a b Schiro, Anne-Marie. "Bill Haire, 60, Fashion Designer Who Specialized in Sportswear". The New York Times. May 2, 1995. Accessed February 10, 2008.
  20. ^ Antonio Lopez & Juan Ramos, Smithsonian Institution, retrieved 2009-12-04 
  21. ^ D'Arcy, David (July 13, 2011). "Art goes back to school". The Art Newspaper.
  22. ^ Kastner, Jeffrey. "ART/ARCHITECTURE; An Energetic Imagist Who Dances With Chance". The New York Times. August 19, 2001. Accessed November 19, 2007.
  23. ^ Donadoni, Serena. "Hormonal pyrotechnics 101: Amy Heckerling on life, love and other high-school explosives." Metro Times. July 26, 2000. Accessed February 10, 2008. "Few filmmakers are as in touch with their inner teenager as Amy Heckerling, even if her own experience is diametrically opposed to those of the California teens in her best films. The Bronx native attended the High School of Art and Design in nearby Manhattan, where she focused on photography, and eventually moved on to New York University to study film."
  24. ^ Alan Kupperberg at the Lambiek Comiclopedia. Accessed Apr. 4, 2009.
  25. ^ Contributor's Notes, Eclectica magazine, October / November 2005. Accessed August 6, 2008. "Eljay Persky grew up in New York City's Greenwich Village, attending the High School of Art and Design."
  26. ^ Talon, Durwin S. Panel Discussions: Design in Sequential Art Storytelling. TwoMorrows Publishing. November 1, 2007. Google Books. Retrieved February 11, 2012.
  27. ^ Davis, Michael (August 8, 2008). "Milestone: If You're Not There, You Just Won't Get It: Straight No Chaser". ComicMix. Quote: "I knew (we all knew) that Malcolm was a troubled soul and I’m sad to say that when he committed suicide a few years ago I was not that surprised. Denys and I would often talk about how to deal with Malcolm and reached out to him many times. That does little to erase the feeling that we somehow let our friend down."
  28. ^ Evans, Chris (April 3, 2010). "WC10: Comic Writers Unite!". Comic Book Resources.
  29. ^ "Mark Texeria". WizardWorld. Retrieved February 11, 2012.
  30. ^ Le Marie, Nicole. "Hot on Prada's heels, the divine Marc Jacobs". The Independent. February 25, 2007. Accessed April 18, 2008. "Since graduating from the New York High School of Art and Design in 1981 and moving on to the Parsons School of Design, the New Yorker has gathered accolades galore and is now artistic director for Louis Vuitton."
  31. ^ "Nooka watch founder Waldman ties futurism into design of neon-colored gizmos, hopes to expand brand". Daily News (New York). October 6, 2011. Retrieved October 5, 2013. 
  32. ^ "Femmes Fatales: An Installation by Lady Pink. The Galleries at Moore. Accessed July 24, 2008.
  33. ^ Pepose, David (March 16, 2011). "Artist's Alley 12: Jamal Igle From Art School to ZATANNA". Newsarama.
  34. ^ "MULTIVERSO DC: Exclusive interview with Jamal Igle". Titans Tower. March 2008
  35. ^ "Iconic X-Men Artist Coming to a City Near You!" WizardWorld. Retrieved February 11, 2012.
  36. ^ "Joe Madureira". Kees Kousemaker's Lambiek Comiclopedia. Retrieved February 11, 2012.

External links[edit]