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LinkWINTER 2015Founded in 1882, the Cleveland Institute of Art is an independentcollege of art and design committed to leadership and vision inall forms of visual arts education. The Institute makes enduringcontributions to art and education and connects to the communitythrough gallery exhibitions, lectures, a continuing education program and the Cleveland Institute of Art Cinematheque.NEWS FOR ALUMNI AND FRIENDS OF THE CLEVELAND INSTITUTE OF ARTLIFELONGCONNECTIONSAlumni associationlaunches, seeksnominations forAlumni CouncilCall 2015 a year for unity.Just as CIA is about to unify its dividedcampus with the imminent completion of itsnew George Gund Building, CIA alumni arecalled to unite under the umbrella of a newAlumni Association.The Cleveland Institute of Art AlumniAssociation launched with an upbeat kickoffparty in October. In November, CIA’s boardof directors approved the association’scharter, with a mission to “provide CIA’salumni community with a formal associationthrough which to foster lifelong connectionsto CIA, both to serve its graduates and toenable them to contribute to the vitality ofthe institution.”The next step for alumni atlarge is to submit nominationsfor new Alumni Council members to serve and represent thegreater Alumni Association.“All CIA alumni are automatically members of the Alumni Association,” explainedPresident Grafton Nunes. “We’re lookingfor a few good women and men to takethe helm of the association as AlumniCouncil members.”At present, the association is servedby an interim council whose membershave been actively involved for at least thelast two years and who helped shepherdthe successful kickoff event. Shown atright, they are, Rich Sarian ’86 (far left),interim president Jason Tilk ’97 (center),and Paul Sobota ’05, who toured the newbuilding in December with Liz Huff, directorof annual giving alumni relations (secondfrom left), and Kylie Eyre, assistant directorof annual giving alumni relations. Missingfrom the photo are council members RenéPolin ’94 and Ivy Garrigan ’11.Continued on page 5CIA’S NEW GEORGE GUND BUILDING NEARS COMPLETION; FOUR CELEBRATIONS PLANNEDAs Link goes to press construction of CIA’s new George GundBuilding, adjoined to its existing Joseph McCullough Center for theVisual Arts on Euclid Avenue, is nearing completion. Over the courseof the spring semester and summer break, all CIA functions will moveout of the Gund Building on East Boulevard and into the unifiedcampus on Euclid Avenue. The move will be complete by September.CIA library to close May 16–Aug. 10 for moveImagine moving more than 50,000 items. That is what is going to happen this summer,when the CIA Library relocates to a new space on the Institute’s unified campus. In orderto accomplish this, the library will close from May 16 until Aug. 10. In that 12-week period,all 50,000 items will be moved from the Gund Building on East Boulevard to the JosephMcCullough Center for the Visual Arts on Euclid Avenue. During the move, the library staffwill need to suspend all library services including circulation and access to the collections,Continued on page 3

A RECIPROCAL JOURNEY: CIA ALUMNI ACROSS THE COUNTRY TEACH,AND LEARN, FROM ART AND DESIGN STUDENTS OF ALL AGESAt least 300 CIA alumni now teaching in more than 40 U.S. statesBy Julie TrohaIf there’s one thing visual artists have incommon, it’s a drive to shape how peoplesee the world. And shaping people directlycan be the most fulfilling art of all. That’sthe consensus among hundreds of CIAgrads who have dedicated their careersto teaching art and design to countlessstudents across generations.Currently at least 300 CIA alumni teachin more than 40 U.S. states, Canada, andthe Virgin Islands. They teach at elementaryand high schools, colleges and universities,museums and art centers, and even businesses. Their stories vary as much as theirroles, but they all share a deep sense ofmutual benefit. “I feel like I’m really helpingstudents and yet I probably get even moreout of it than the students do,” says SteveChininis ’81.Chininis began teaching industrial designand invention courses at the GeorgiaInstitute of Technology in the late ’80s asa favor to a colleague who had movedaway. “I didn’t ever see myself as an arteducator,” he said. But it turns out a dualcareer as a business owner and teacher isJulie Hoover Mailey ’74 works with eighth grade students at St. Anselm School in Chesterland, Ohio.“way better than what I could have imagined for myself.” When he launched his toyher current school, Saint Anselm Schoolways small children explore the world throughand infant product business in 1992, hein Chesterland, learn to weave on a laptheir senses, she incorporates art intostruggled to find enough time in each day.loom. In 2006, “stars lined up” and hereverything her students do, from geographyHe wondered if he should quit teaching,class managed to arrange a field trip toand cultural studies to science and math.but “when I looked back and analyzed thevisit weaver Lilian Tyrell at SPACES gallery,McClelland’s students have studieddifferent years I had, I realized I was muchwhere her large tapestries were on exhibitEurope by creating their own versions ofmore productive when I was teaching. I hadin a career retrospective. “The kids hadMonet’s bridge and Van Gogh’s “Starrybetter ideas, more of them — even though Ibrought their weaving, and the first thingNight.” They’ve traced maps of countrieswas busier, it was better stuff.”she did was take every single kid’s weav-and continents with colored pencils anding and talk to them about it,” she says.colored them in with watercolors, pastels,“Everyone was absolutely blown away by it.”and crayons. The children have even used“Sometimes [the students] areworking on stuff that’s way aheadof what I’d even think of doing.”— Steven Chininis ’81Just as Chininis’ academic work benefitsMailey’s most unusual role was at the“I went to work the first day,putting paper around the wallsof the classroom and lettingthe kids paint. They broke outsinging and I was hooked.”— Louise Poppins Spanos ’79sewing exercises to hone their fine motorrecalls. “They broke out singing and I wasEnglish Nanny and Governess School inskills and learn helpful skills like sewing but-hooked.” Now in her twenty-fifth and finalChagrin Falls, where she taught futuretons and pillows. “I am so grateful for theyear of teaching, Kaschalk looks forward tochildcare workers to appreciate art andexperiences CIA offered,” she says, “nota retirement that will allow her to focus full-to share that appreciation with theironly for my own growth, but because ittime on creating her own work.charges. She recounts one field trip to theallows me to foster growth in my students.”art museum where the students kept soMany other alumni who responded to theOne of the greatest aspects of arts education in America is its unending variety.his designs, his professional work benefitssilent that she was unsure whether they’dLink magazine call for art educators com-As part of a movement that aims to bal-his classroom. His favorite assignment tolearned anything at all. But a month later,mented that what they learned at CIA sticksance our focus on gifted artists, Bernadegive students is a business-oriented proj-one of them called her up to thank her.with them in the classroom. “I was blessedFlournoy ’91 follows the Discipline Basedect he calls Make Ten. “Students have toThe student gushed about how much shewith the vast insights of Mrs. Anita RogoffArt Education philosophy of incorporating(Class of 1941),” says Louise Poppinsart into the general education of all stu-Spanos ’79, who has taught art in the Avondents—not just the talented few. “I am aLake City Schools for more than 25 years.supporter of the arts, even if it has beenShe recalls receiving especially helpfulconstructed with Elmer’s glue and con-but you just never know howpieces of advice that she still applies today:struction paper!” she professes. One of her“Wear comfortable shoes, and keep a fancyfavorite programs to teach her Indianapolisyou might affect someone.”pair under your desk for going to meetings.Public School classes is visual thinkingNod and smile often. And give a wonderfulstrategies, which “focuses on our third-Christmas gift to the most treasured persongraders’ observation and discussion skillsthat you will work with—the custodian.”with the expansion of vocabulary and artdesign something, make ten of them, andthen sell them at a show we have at theend of the year,” he explains. With accessto advanced technology like 3D printers,water jet machines, plasma cutters, andlaser jets, “sometimes they’re working onstuff that’s way ahead of what I’d even thinkof doing. It’s great because it pushes meand that’s really why I’ve stayed in teaching“That’s what I like about teaching.It doesn’t always go perfectly,— Julie Hoover Mailey ’74for so long.”Younger students have just as muchhad enjoyed a trip through Europe thanksPatricia Kaschalk ’82 would agree thatopportunity to reward their teachers. In herto Mailey’s class. “That’s what I like aboutfostering talent in elementary-aged artistsOther respondents included Margaret40-year career, Julie Hoover Mailey ’74teaching,” she says. “It doesn’t always gois especially rewarding. After earning herFischer ’69, Abigail McKenzie ’71 (formerlyhas taught in nearly every setting imagin-perfectly, but you just never know how youMFA in New Orleans, she began workingGail Nelson), Linda Zolten Wood ’87,able in Northeast Ohio, from the educationmight affect someone.”as a visiting artist and college instructor.Hadley K. Conner ’88, and Paul Yanko ’91.terms,” she says.departments of the Cleveland Museum ofTeachers don’t have to focus exclusivelyOne of her night students was a publicReflecting on her 44-year career teachingArt and the Cleveland Orchestra, to publicon art to benefit from it. Sara McClelland ’06,school teacher who, in a stroke of “greatin the art studios at Case Western Reserveand private schools. When asked about hera graduate of CIA’s fiber and material stud-good fortune,” told her about an openUniversity, Fischer says something thatfavorite teaching moment, Mailey instantlyies and industrial design programs, teachesposition in a program for public school chil-sums up each of their messages: “If I had ithas an answer: “This is the best thing thata preschool and kindergarten class at thedren who show special talent in visual art,to do all over again, I absolutely would.”happened in my career,” she exclaims.Montessori Children’s School. “Art is usedmusic, or theater. “I went to work the firstEvery year her fourth-grade students atto facilitate so many discoveries in earlyday, putting paper around the walls of thechildhood,” she says. Capitalizing on theclassroom and letting the kids paint,” she2

FIRST HALF OF SERIES ON SOCIALLY ENGAGED ART BROUGHT NEW IDEAS, INTERNATIONAL ARTISTS;MORE IN STORE THIS SPRINGThe first half of CIA’s year-long series onClockwise from top:socially engaged art explored new ideasfrom artists, academics, and activists. TitledAt the November opening of the exhibition,Community Works: Artist as Social Agent,Community Works: Artist as Social Agent,the series featured the following during thewere, from left, Bruce Checefsky, Reinbergerfall 2014 semester: video artist Ch-Yu Liao,Galleries director; Nichole Woods ’12, visit-of Taiwan, who served as artist in residenceing artist coordinator; José Carlos Teixeira,sponsored by the Cleveland FoundationChampney family visiting professor at CIAand included students in her video produc-and the CWRU Art History Department; andtions; international development expertartists Caroline Woolard, Maj Hasager, andStephen Vetter, who served as a WoodrowWilson Visiting Fellow, spending an entireSusan Jahoda. Missing is artist Dor Guez.week at CIA giving presentations; threeJen Delos Reyes presented a thoroughlynew, field-based undergraduate courses;engaging closing response at the academican academic conference that drew moreconference titled Unruly Engagements: Onthan 225 scholars, curators, artists, design-the Social Turn in Art and Design. Delosers, and students from 11 countries andReyes is an artist, author, and assistant17 states; a related exhibition of photog-professor at Portland State University.raphy, video, installation and other mediaby five artists known internationally for theirSTEPHEN VETTER, PRESIDENT AND CEO OFcommunity-based or socially engaged art.PARTNERS OF THE AMERICAS AND A WOODROWThe series continues during the springWILSON VISITING FELLOW AT CIA, SPOKE2015 semester with Women to Watch –TO GROUPS OF STUDENTS, FACULTY ANDOhio (see page 4), and opportunities to seeADMINISTRATORS; LED A PUBLIC FORUM ON ARTthe socially engaged art created by CIAAND SOCIAL CHANGE; appeared on 90.3 WCPN,students over the course of the year. ForCleveland’s PUBLIC RADIO STATION; AND SPOKEdetails on spring semester offerings, go toAT THE CITY CLUB OF CLEVELAND WITH GRAFTON NUNES.ARTIST IN RESIDENCE SOAKED UP CLEVELANDArtist-in-residence Chi-Yu Liao spent the fall semester immersing herself in Americanculture in Cleveland. As a one of the Cleveland Foundation’s fall Creative Fusionartists, Liao, a video artist, came to CIA from Taiwan and spent time in studios, lectures,events, classes and making video art with students. “I really appreciate CIA becausethey support me a lot,” she said. “I really enjoyed the time and experience to work withpeople here. It’s the first time I could work with other people and invite people tobe my actors and actresses.” AT LEFT: The Cleveland Foundation’s Creative Fusionartists gathered at CIA for a panel discussion during a snowstorm in November.From left are: Meena Kayastha, a sculptor from Nepal in residence at NegativeSpace gallery; Liao; Kathleen Cerveny ’69, director of institutional learning and artsinitiatives for the foundation; Dale Yudelman, a photographer from South Africa inresidence at Waterloo Arts; Pablo Serra, a visual artist from Chile in residence atCleveland Print Room; and Nichole Woods ’12, CIA’s visiting artist coordinator. On thescreen behind them are stills from Liao’s video work. Missing from this photograph areAnele Mhlahlo, a violinist from South Africa in residence at Rainey Institute; and Mi-ChenChiu, a puppeteer from Taiwan in residence at the Center for Arts Inspired Learning.GUND BUILDING, continued from page 1The library staff will try to answer email andCast your ballot forCinematheque’s last,first filmsphone messages within two business days.The Cleveland Institute of Art Cinematheque,OhioLINK borrowing and lending, reference,copier and computer access, and instruction.CIA Libraryon themoveThe new CIA library, towhich moves into the new Peter B. Lewisbe located on the first floorTheater in CIA’s new George Gund Buildingof McCullough along thesometime in August, is currently conduct-Euclid Avenue side of theing a poll at all of its film screenings. Everybuilding, promises to beticket buyer gets a paper ballot on whichan attractive and functional space, visibleto nominate one film to be the first onefrom Euclid Avenue, with colorful new seat-that the Cinematheque will show in its newing, large study tables, plenty of computers,space (after the Aug. 1 Lumière event) andand a meeting room.another film to be the last one shown in“I think it most appropriate that the newthe current Russell B. Aitken Auditorium.library will be located in the former showThe top vote getter in each category will beroom of the old Ford factory,” said Libraryshown this summer.Director Cris Rom. “After all, what betterVoting must be done on the premises,place than the library to see what’s newand on the same day the ballot is received.and test-drive some new ideas. I think(There is no online voting or voting by mail.)everyone will like the new library.”So the more one attends the CinemathequeFor further information, please visit the(and buys a ticket), the better the chanceslibrary’s website ( or emailthat his/her movie will win. Voting will con-Rom ( at the theatre through the end of April.Help CIA celebrate!SAVE THESE DATES FOR OPENING EVENTSPlease mark your calendar and plan to join us for these fun and very importantevents celebrating this milestone in CIA’s 132-year history. Whether you love CIAbest for the quality of our undergraduate programs, gallery exhibitions, ContinuingEducation classes, or the Cinematheque, you’ll enjoy seeing our new facilities andcelebrating the full spectrum of our future. More information at Lumière: Cinematheque Premiere Night — August 1, 7–10pm Be the first toexperience The Peter B. Lewis Theater and new home to the Cinematheque.Experience cutting-edge projection and sound, and maybe meet a cinemacelebrity. Cocktails, dessert, a coffee bar, and animated conversation withfellow cinephiles included with admission. Prism: Procession and Party — Aug. 28, 4:30–9pm Help us mark the historictransition from the old Gund Building to the new. We’ll start with Convocation inthe East Boulevard Gund Building, then form a procession over to the new, unified campus where we’ll celebrate the opening of the 2015 Faculty Exhibition,the first in our new George Gund Building. Chromos: Opening Celebration Gala — September 19, 6:30pm–12amDelight in our beautiful new building, celebrate CIA’s future, enjoy a one-ofa-kind auction, and surround yourself in a spectrum of colors. Kaleidoscope: A Family-Friendly Art Making Experience — October 18, 12– 4pmTour our new campus and make some take-home art in this free, familyfriendly event.3

WOMEN TO WATCH – OHIO, OPENS APRIL 2Opening Reception: Thursday, April 2, 6-8pm, Reinberger GalleriesPanel Discussion: Friday, April 10, 12:15pm, Aitken AuditoriumAccording to the National Museum of Women in the Arts (NMWA), 51% of visual artiststoday are women, yet only 5% of work on U.S. museum walls is by women, and workby women makes up only 5% of major permanent collections in the U.S. and Europe.In collaboration with the Ohio Advisory Group of NMWA, CIA shines a spotlight onaccomplished women artists with Women to Watch – Ohio. This exhibition, the last majorshow in CIA’s current Reinberger Galleries, will feature artworks by five women artists whowork in a variety of media including ceramics, tapestry, painting and drawing, photography,installation, and mixed media. The show will be on view through May 2.The artists — Christi Birchfield ’06 and Lauren Yeager ’09, plus Hildur Jonsson, MimiKato, and Eva Kwong — are nominees for the international Women to Watch exhibitionin Washington, D.C., opening June 4 at NMWA. They were selected by curators RetoThüring, of the Cleveland Museum of Art, and Rose Bouthillier, of MOCA Cleveland, basedon the theme: women, nature and art.Reinberger Galleries Director Bruce Checefsky is curating Women to Watch – Ohio withthe assistance of Jen Rokoski, a graduate level curatorial intern from the Art History andMuseum Studies program at Case Western Reserve University.The exhibition opens to the public with a reception in Reinberger Galleries on Thursday,April 2, from 6-8pm. As part of CIA’s Lunch On Fridays series, the featured artists will participate in a public panel discussion on women in the arts on Friday, April 10, at 12:15pm inAitken Auditorium. Both Reinberger and Aitken are in the Gund Building, 11141 East Boulevard.For more on Women to Watch—Ohio, including a list of the members of the OhioAdvisory Group of NMWA, go to For more on the NMWA, go to Birchfield ’06, a lecturer in CIA’s Foundation and Printmaking departments,is included in the juried exhibition, Women to Watch – Ohio.THOUGHT LEADERSHIP: President moderatestalk on arts, health, economyCIA President Grafton Nunes moderated a panel discussion on “The Arts and HealthEconomy” in October at

alumni community with a formal association through which to foster lifelong connections to CIA, both to serve its graduates and to enable them to contribute to the vitality of the institution.” The next step for alumni at large is to submit nominations for new Alumni Council mem-bers to serve and represent the greater Alumni Association.

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