San Francisco Art Institute
JUNE 15–JULY 10, 2020 AGES 16–18
â€œThe SFAI PreCollege program challenged me
to push myself as an artist and taught me how to live independently in the city. The classes are rigorous yet fun, and are taught by amazing and experienced teachers who encouraged me throughout the artistic process. This summer has been filled with new experiences, adventures, and friends that have enriched my life and broadened my perspective of the world. â€”Mallory McCoy, Auburn, AL
PreCollege students, Summer 2019. Icebreaker Activity.
About the Program
Above: Rebecca Kaufman's Painting + Permutations class, student Annika Pyo at work. Photo by Kate Laster. Right (opposite page): View of the Zellerbach Quad, SFAI—Chestnut Street Campus. Photo by Emily Shallman.
San Francisco Art Institute PreCollege gives you a jump start on the college experience with a intensive and transformative program in the arts. This four-week, fourcollege-credit program combines in-depth study and practice with SFAI’s renowned faculty to help you build foundational skills, develop a portfolio, experiment with new media, and collaborate with like-minded peers who are driven to create. Visits to local museums and exhibition opportunities enhance this immersive experience. PreCollege takes place on SFAI’s legendary campus at 800 Chestnut Street in the heart of San Francisco’s historic Russian Hill neighborhood. Inspiring views of the Bay, a monumental Diego Rivera fresco, and a constant stream of visiting artists and visionaries are part of daily life at SFAI. For students who have completed the tenth grade, but haven’t yet started college.
“I didn't know how powerful it was to be
immersed in a community full of people who love art as much as I do; this program has taught me to never let that go. I promise that I won’t.
—Jensen Nida, Seattle, WA
A Week in the Life of a PreCollege Student M
9:00–9:30am | Breakfast in the Café, overlooking the bay
9:30am–12:30pm | AM Studio Course
9:30am– 12:30pm Friday Workshop
12:30–1:30pm | Lunch at SFAI Café
1:30–4:30pm | PM Studio Course
4:30– 6:30pm Studio Hours
10pm | Curfew
1:30– 4:30pm Art in Context
4:30– 6:30pm Studio Hours
Midnight | Curfew
Free Time / Housing Programs / Extracurricular Activities / Exploring San Francisco
Student Campus Schedule
Monday, Wednesday, Friday | 9:30am–4:30pm Tuesday and Thursday | 9:30am–6:30pm
“This program has pushed me to expand my skills of observation and creative thinking. It has given me a much more in depth view of the great diversity that makes up the art world and all the incredible work behind the pieces. I have a newfound respect for artists of all mediums.
—Tay Freeman, San Francisco, CA 6
Silkscreen Printmaking (Mâ€“Th) This week we embark on a self-directed project while also utilizing three-color registration to make an edition of 5 prints. We will experiment on alternate print surfaces, including plexiglas and fabric.
Experimental Cinema (Mâ€“Th) This week we learn to shoot on the Bolex camera using 8mm or 16mm film while also learning to edit and convert developed film into digital files.
Friday Workshop: The Three-Hour Portrait Using graphite and charcoal, this threehour workshop will focus on completing a large-scale portrait with technical precision. Demonstrations and human anatomy will enhance the finished drawing.
Plus... Monday | 7pm
Cereal Bar at the Residence Hall
Tuesday | 8pm
Downtown San Francisco photo shoot
Wednesday | 7pm
LGBTQ+ discussion group
Friday | 1:30
Art in Context: Field trip to SFMOMA
Friday | 7pm
First Friday Field Trip + Golden Gate Park Picnic
Saturday | 10am
Saturday | 12pm
Scavenger Hunt + Eating Dumplings in Chinatown
Top to bottom: (1) Jonathan Palmer's Silkscreen Printing, student at work. Photo by Kate Laster. (2) Kent Long's Experimental Cinema class. Photo by Kate Laster. (3) Three Hour Portrait Friday workshop by Ileana Tejada, studets at work. Photo by Kate Laster.
Above: Rebecca Kaufman's Painting + Permutations class. Photo by Kate Laster.
With an innovative curriculum and a commitment to hands-on learning and active dialogue, SFAI fosters an authentic artistic community engaged in interdisciplinary thinking and contemporary studio practice. PreCollege offers a diverse and introductory course of study comparable to that of a first-year BFA student. Students pick two different courses (morning and afternoon) that meet Monday through Thursday. Friday academic activities, studio hours, and exploratory workshops enhance the studio curriculum.
Student Campus Schedule
Monday, Wednesday, Friday | 9:30am–4:30pm Tuesday and Thursday | 9:30am–6:30pm
Tuesdays and Thursdays | 4:30–6:30pm Commitment to the creative process is integral at PreCollege. The required Evening Studio allows you to practice making work independently and is a fruitful time for collaboration and peer support. Studios, equipment, and campus resources are available throughout the week, and students should expect to commit approximately ten hours per week—including the required studio hours—to thoroughly develop and complete projects.
Monday–Thursday | 9:30am–12:30pm • • • • • • •
Expressive Figure Drawing Video Art Painting + Permutations Darkroom Photography Lighting + Portrait Photography Silkscreen Printmaking Ceramics + Moldmaking
Monday–Thursday | 1:30–4:30pm
Below: Leave Your Mark Printmaking Workshop by Kate Laster.
• Expanded Line Drawing • Collage • Experimental Cinema • Narrative + Identity in Painting • Contemporary Photographic Practices • The Constructed Photograph • Sculpture as Installation
Courses | In Brief
Above: All student field trip to SFMOMA.
Fridays in Focus An exciting range of workshops and activities fill Fridays at PreCollege. Meet new people, work with faculty, and explore the Bay Area. Friday morning and afternoon activities are required for PreCollege students—you wouldn’t want to miss them anyway—in addition to classes and studio time. Friday Workshops
Workshop topics may include:
Art in Context
June 19 + 26 | 9:30am–12:30pm Friday Workshops introduce new mediums and methods of creativity. These three-hour intensives allow you to interact with SFAI faculty and discover new ideas and practices to enhance your own work. • • • • • • •
Making Artists' Books Portfolio Development (led by SFAI Admissions team) Darkroom Film Processing Screenprinting T-shirts The Three-Hour Portrait Creating Moving Images from Digital Photography Sunprint Cyanotypes
Friday, June 19 + 26 | 1:30–4:30pm Friday afternoons at PreCollege are all about engaging with the local art community and your peers. See what the Bay Area’s museums have to offer and find new artists to inspire your practice.
Friday, June 19
Visit the largest contemporary art museum in San Francisco, SFMOMA, home to groundbreaking special exhibitions, as well as a world-renowned collection of celebrated artists from the past century.
Friday, June 26
Visit the de Young, a fine arts museum located in San Francisco's Golden Gate Park. Founded in 1895, the de Young museum has been an integral part of the cultural fabric of the city and a cherished destination for millions of residents and visitors to the region for over 100 years.
Final Exhibition Friday, July 10 You will meet with your studio courses on Friday, July 10 for exhibition preparations and final critique. Then, show off all the work you’ve produced in PreCollege and share your accomplishments with friends, family, and the public in a culminating campus-wide final exhibition. For families and friends, we’ll kick things off at 3:30pm with a screening of projects from the Video Art, and Experimental Cinema courses, followed by a campus-wide exhibition from 4:30–6:30 pm.
Left (opposite page): PreCollege students visit SFMOMA. Right: Final photography project by Lulu Schneider. Photo by Bojana Rankovic.
Attendance in all Friday sessions is mandatory. If you choose to withdraw from PreCollege early without attending the final exhibition you will not receive program credit.
View the complete PreCollege calendar online with updated schedule information in Spring 2020: sfai.edu/precollege
Courses | In Full â€œBy taking figure
drawing I learned to be more comfortable around the human figure and how to draw it. I also learned how to stylize my art and make it my own but using different mediums. Lastly I learned how to take the instructions my teachers had given mean to improve my art over all.
â€”Teddy Kleindl, Bozeman, MT
Drawing Right: Teddy Kleindl, Final Exhibition piece from Xiao Wang's Expanded Line Drawing class. Left (opposite page): Jonathan Palmer's Silkscreen Printmaking class, students at work.
Expressive Figure Drawing
Learn to tell stories, communicate visually, and imagine new worlds through large- and small-scale drawings working from models and beyond, using a range of 2D media including charcoal, ink, graphite, gouache, and collage. By paying close attention to composition, line, value, and scale as related to the figure you will enhance your technical abilities in drawing observationally. The second half of the class you will dive into completing a personal final project which may incorporate drawing from imagination, photographic references, collage, and more. Models in this classes are nude.
Expanded Line Drawing
Develop observational abilities and technical skills that are the foundational elements of drawing. The goal is to give you the necessary tools to understand how you see and perceive visual information in the world, and how to translate these experiences onto a two-dimensional format. While upholding traditional drawing methods, this class also looks to drawing as an experimental process and as a gateway to explore broader thematic and conceptual frameworks. During this course, there will be several extended drawing projects that provide opportunities for you to further investigate your creative responses to material, scale, and subject matter.
Explore the broad spectrum of practices collage encompasses and discover their formal and conceptual possibilitiesâ€”moving drawing beyond the page. Juxtaposing images, materials and concepts, you will practice combining different materials to create something entirely different from the sum of its parts. There will be an emphasis on the use of found and reused materials such as paint, wood, glass, and fabric. You will complete an array of individual and group assignments focused on both formal and thematic subjects, ending with a final personal project. 13
“At SFAI PreCollege, I've
had the opportunity to explore different techniques and further develop and define my own personal style as an artist. I've met so many amazing people here who have taught me so much about art and life, and I'm so grateful to have had this experience!.
—Gwendolyn Pohlmann, Newtown Square, PA
Film Experimental Cinema
Enter the world of cinema as an expressive medium—not merely an instrument of narrative and illusion. In this course, there will be very few explosions, love scenes, or breathtaking chase sequences— instead you will capture concept, emotion, and intention. Experience alternative, avant-garde, and experimental cinema through screenings, discussions, and hands-on workshops. Starting with the technical, including Super 8, 8mm, and 16mm film, we will then move to concept-driven projects utilizing video, editing, audio, and installation with your culminating project to be screened and/or installed at the final exhibition.
Make video-based art as you learn about a wide range of methods and styles, such as; documentary, performance, and experimental video. In-class demonstrations will focus on shooting with specialized cameras, capturing sound on microphones, using green-screen technology, and editing using software such as Adobe Premiere. Lectures, discussions, and screenings of historical and contemporary video-artists will inspire and ground your practice. Students enrolled in this course are expected to work both independently and collaboratively to define their own projects. The class will conclude with a presentation of your video through a screening, installation, and/or performance.
Above: Lindsay Tully's Video Art class, students working. Below: Kent Long's Experimental Cinema class, students working.
Above: Painting by Catherine Kwon. Left: Students in afternoon Painting class. Photo by Danielle Melen.
Painting + Permutations
Emphasize originality and craftsmanship in your painting as you bring your ideas to light. Hands-on painting demonstrations focused on technique dovetail with critical discussions that cultivate a common art vocabulary. We will examine modern, postmodern, and contemporary art movements to contextualize studio work, pushing you to embrace experimentation and explore the conceptual possibilities of paint as you complete a series of personally-driven paintings.
Narrative + Identity in Painting
Explore ideas surrounding notions of identity, home and family using psychology and emotion as impetus to create and resolve a series of paintings around those themes. Students are encouraged to reference photography and memory, paying particular attention to space, objects and people that connect the artwork to the personal. Slide lectures and readings will provide contemporary and historical context for discussion of painting as a storytelling device. 15
Above: Photo by Aristotle Hartzell.
Advance technical skills in the darkroom while honing your artistic voice. Starting with camera operations and moving through blackand-white darkroom processes of printing and shooting, you will gain skill in dodging, burning, cropping, and adjusting contrast and exposure. Field trips, extensive darkroom practice, gallery visits, and discussions will support you technically and conceptually. By the end of the course, you will have completed an individualized project.
Students must provide their own 35mm or digital SLR camera with manual camera operations. Additional photography equipment is available on loan.
Contemporary Photographic Practices
Dive into the world of digital photography through hands-on practice in the digital lab, lighting studio, and in the field. Learn to compose images and produce digital prints while learning advanced Adobe Photoshop features like selections, layers, masks, and channels. Group discussions on contemporary photography offer insight— and room for debate—on photographers, their artistic practice, strategies, and concepts. By the end of the course, you will have produced a cohesive body of photographs and broadened your expertise in digital photography and printing.
The Constructed Photograph
We will examine what it means for the artist to work as director, whether it is staging people, objects, or materials in order to “construct” a photograph. Lectures on seminal photographers from the conceptual 1970s and into the contemporary realm will reveal the evolution of the field. This genre makes use of a vast range of techniques including lighting, staging, styling, directing, crafting, scripting, and more. Constructed images in this course can include many mediums and materials —from celluloid film, found or constructed objects, paintings, drawings, prints, to sculpture and installation and is well-suited for photographers who want to push their practice in new directions.
Below: Photo by Rhoda Nkrumah. Dana Morrison's Constructed Photograph class
â€œStudying at SFAI PreCollege
made me feel motivated to push myself to create art beyond what I've ever tried to before. With the support of the teachers and community here, I was able to expand my abilities and open my mind to new techniques and other people's ideas that would push me to work harder.
â€”Alexandra Isabel Winton, Manila Philippines
Lighting + Portrait Photography Above: Lena Kalotihos, PreCollege 2019 Final Exhibition, Digital Color Prints. Below: Dana Morrison's Constructed Photograph class, students Alex Infield and Tay Freeman at work.
Discover creative techniques to change the mood of your photograph through the use of controlled lighting. Learn how to build lighting sets as used by commercial, fashion, and fine-art photographers. Examine the work of contemporary photographers and the use of light in their work and its relationship to portrait as subject. Technical demonstrations and hands-on collaborative projects will teach proper use of professional studio equipment and help achieve desired lighting.
Above: Jonathan Palmer's Screenprinting class, students in the Studio. Left: Screenprint by student Lulu Schneider.
Learn to combine various forms of imagery such as drawing and digital photography through layering, playing with ink transparency, and printing on a wide range of surfaces. You will learn how to prepare your screen to print, including coating with light-sensitive emulsion, exposing your screen, as well as how to register multi-layered images, and print on a variety of surfacesâ€”from paper to plexiglass to fabric. Lectures, group discussion, and in-class demonstrations will give you a historical understanding of screenprinting as a printmaking art form as you work to complete a final personal project. 19
â€œSmaller is a comfort place, bigger is where you challenge yourself. â€”Cam Spellman, Kirkland, WA
Sculpture Sculpture as Installation
Above: Sculptural Installation by student Lila Hu. Photo by Bojana Rankovic.
Blend construction methods, design, and functionality of contemporary sculptural installation as you explore processes, techniques, and concepts. Design and build structures using a variety of materials, from plaster casts to fabric. You will review site, place, juxtaposition of objects, meaning, and content to push your work to greater spatial heights. Class time may also include documentation of sculpture through video, photo, audio, and written formats as you consider moving your sculpture(s) into installation projects.
Above: Sculptural Installation by Beau Glazier, on display at the 2019 PreCollege Exhibition. Top right: Matt Goldberg's Ceramics + Moldmaking class, students working in the studio. Bottom right: Ceramics piece by Shinhae Kang, on display at the 2019 PreCollege Exhibition.
Ceramics + Moldmaking
This course will examine clay as a sculptural material with special focus on hand building techniques. Coil building, slab construction, and slip casting will act as the primary approaches to making. Surface articulation, including glaze strategies and the incorporation of supplementary materials will also be addressed. Project prompts will act as loose starting points to give students room to develop personal styles of making. The history of ceramic sculpture and contemporary ceramic practices will be introduced with a special attention to Bay Area ceramics. Students will complete the class with considerable knowledge of the ceramic process and fully realized projects. 21
Student Life San Francisco is thriving, and SFAI is your gateway to exploring it all. PreCollege organizes visits to museums such as SFMOMA, Yerba Buena Center for the Arts, Asian Art Museum, Berkeley Art Museum, de Young Museum, and Legion of Honor, as well as galleries, pop-up spaces, and site-specific happenings. Our ample green spaces, eclectic music venues, spirited technological innovations, and proximity to the Pacific Ocean are part of what makes the Bay Area such a vibrant and inclusive setting to practice any form of art.
“SFAI PreCollege has been one of the best
experiences of my life. I’ve learned new techniques for creating and more about the world around me. The friends, experiences, and knowledge I’ve gained here will stay with me long after I’ve left San Francisco.
—Serena Ben-Avraham, Bloomington, MN 22
Right: Typical room in the residence halls. Left (opposite page): Students on a field trip to the Guerrero Gallery.
Supervised housing provides PreCollege students with a secure and modern living environment that supports artistic growth. Professional housing staff and a team of enthusiastic full-time SFAI Resident Advisors live with PreCollege students, helping to familiarize them with the school and its surroundings. You will live on the edge of SoMa, adjacent to the Mission District. This bustling neighborhood is filled with galleries, alternative art spaces, restaurants, and other entertainment venues. Public transportation between the Residence Hall and SFAI campus is readily available within close walking distance. All students in housing receive transportation passes valid on the San Francisco MUNI system. Housing programs on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Saturdays provide structured opportunities for you to explore the city, gain confidence in living away from home, and bond with other students. We encourage you to explore and immerse yourself in the vibrant Bay Area arts scene and community in groups of two or more.
Sunday, June 14 | 10amâ€“3pm
Saturday, July 11 | 10am
Questions or concerns about SFAI Housing? Contact us: 415.351.3556 or firstname.lastname@example.org. 23
Residence Hall Amenities City Gardens is a 200-unit apartment project at the western edge of SoMa, adjacent to the Mission District. There are Suites which have four bedrooms, a living room, a kitchen, and 1 1/2 bathrooms.
Coin-operated washers and dryers are conveniently located on every floor of the residence halls.
Internet Access + Computers
The residence hall is equipped with wireless Internet throughout the building and in the rooms.
Community Room + Garden Space
Residents relax and socialize in a fully furnished space. As well as a shared garden area in the building ideal for enjoying. This popular community space is also used for residence hall programs and activities.
As safety is always a top priority, PreCollege students are required to abide by set evening curfew hours, as well as a zero-tolerance policy on drugs and alcohol, in addition to other special rules. All residence hall policies are outlined in the housing application, which students receive upon acceptance to the program.
Left: Instructor Felicita Norris, and a student sitting in the Spanish Courtyard at the Chestnut Street Campus. Above (opposite page): View of Zellerbach Quad. Photo by Claudine Gossett.
“I was given the opportunity to be
vulnerable and dive deep into my sense of self, using my personal identity as my main subject. Being immersed in the life and culture of San Francisco has helped me to better understand my future aspirations for my place in the art world. I am eternally grateful for this experience.
—Lavina Sage Gray, Ohkay Owingeh, NM
Orientation For Students (Required)
Sunday, June 14 Students staying in housing will move-in on June 14 and then attend housing orientation from 3:30-5:30pm at the Residence Hall. We’ll begin getting to know each other, and review housing-specific policies. Following orientation, we will have a provided first-night dinner for all students in residence from 6–8pm. Required for PreCollege students residing in student housing.
Monday, June 15 We will begin students’ welcome to campus with a continental breakfast reception at 9am at 800 Chestnut Street. Students will attend class, beginning at 9:30am. At 11:30am students will meet the faculty, tour campus, enjoy a communal lunch, and learn more about program policies. Required for all PreCollege students.
Parent/Family Orientation (Optional)
We invite parents and families to join us and students for the continental breakfast on Monday, June 15 at 9am. Once students go to class at 9:30 am, we will have a special conversation from 9:45–11am with Program Staff to go over policies and answer any parent-specific questions you may have. 25
Meals All students are automatically enrolled in a $380 SFAI Café meal plan that provides weekday breakfasts and lunches. All food at the SFAI Cafè is made from ingredients that are organic, local, and seasonal. Breakfast offerings include juice, pastries, bagels, eggs, fresh fruit, and parfaits. Lunch includes salads, sandwiches, a hot entrée with a vegetarian option, and desserts. The café also serves organic fairtrade coffee, espresso, and organic teas. Students in housing enjoy the flexibility of selecting or preparing their own dinners and weekend meals. Helping students adjust to independent living, Resident Advisors plan at least one cookingoriented event per week, including shopping trips to local grocers.
Extracurricular Activities PreCollege offers numerous opportunities to relax and connect with friends at weekly events like dance parties, movie nights, community dinners, photo shoots, and more. Additional programs focus on building an understanding of your own identity, your role as a community member, being an artist in San Francisco, and supporting exhibition practices. A full schedule of events will be distributed during orientation and posted to our website calendar.
Right: PreCollege students visit DeYoung Museum
Expenses + Fees Due May 30
• Tuition for two studio courses, including four units of college credit, $380 meal plan, Friday Workshops, and Art In Context: $3,450 (includes $100 nonrefundable deposit) • Residential Program, including supervised housing, housing programs, and San Francisco bus pass: $1,785 (includes $100 nonrefundable deposit)
Students receive a supply list for each course prior to the program’s start date. You are expected to have all supplies at the start of PreCollege. Please note that supplies for most courses are approximately $75 to $250. If you have any questions about supplies, please get in touch with us at email@example.com.
Although every student budget is unique, all students will need some spending money for weekday dinners, weekend meals, snacks, and other miscellaneous items. On average, students spend approximately $180 per week, but could spend less if they are committed to cooking and grocery shopping.
Need-based scholarships are available to a limited number of students on a first-come, first-serve basis. Scholarships are reviewed using the Federal Methodology approved by Congress to estimate your Expected Family Contribution (EFC). Families with an EFC less than the cost of attendance will be considered for partial tuition scholarships. The number of students demonstrating need often outweighs our giving capacity. As a result, scholarship recipients receive partial tuition scholarship awards between $1,000–$3,000. We encourage you to apply for a scholarship with SFAI, but to also look into alternative scholarship opportunities (such as crowdfunding campaigns, local businesses, personal art sales, etc.). Your acceptance to the program is not affected in any way if you apply for a scholarship. Scholarship application forms are available online or upon request and must be received with your completed application materials to be considered.
Review will begin February 1, 2020.
Above: Rebecca Kaufman's Painting + Permutations class, Students Moxie Evans and Meredith Granger workin. Painting in the back by Armando Cervantes.
PreCollege Alum Scholarship Opportunities PreCollege students are incredibly driven and motivated, making them excellent candidates for SFAIâ€™s degree programs. Upon successful completion of the PreCollege program, alums who are admitted and enroll in a BFA or BA program will be awarded a $2,000 PreCollege Scholarship for their first year. This award is in addition to other scholarships and grants that SFAI students may qualify for. The scholarship will be dispersed as $1,000 in the fall and $1,000 in the spring semester.
The recipient of this award will receive $1000 to enroll in SFAIâ€™s PreCollege program again the following summer, and another $1,000 award for one of their friends who is new to PreCollege. Up to four top performing students may receive this award.
How To Apply Apply Online
Application Checklist • Completed and signed application form • Five to eight examples of work that reflect your imagination and originality. For students pursuing time-based mediums such as video or film, please submit five to ten minutes of work. • Artist statement (a one-page essay about your primary interests in making art) • Letter of recommendation from an art teacher or teacher who is familiar with your artistic interests • $65 application fee
Non-U.S. Citizens/Non-U.S. Permanent Residents can participate in the program on a B1/B2 - Visitors Visa. International participants of our PreCollege program are only permitted to audit the coures. Audited courses do not carry academic credit. Your work will be reviewed and a certificate of participation will be issued upon program completion. Please contact the Global Programs Office for assistance at firstname.lastname@example.org or 415.749.4530. SFAI has authorization under federal law to enroll non-immigrant alien students.
Deadlines Apply beginning January 4, 2020. Priority and international student application deadline: April 1, 2020 Application deadline: May 1, 2020 Scholarship review begins: February 1, 2020 Deadlines reflect when materials must be received by SFAI. Due to our small program and course sizes, acceptance into the program and course selection is competitive. We recommend applying early by the priority application deadline of April 1, 2020. You will be notified of an admissions decision within five business days of receiving your completed application and materials. 29
Connect PreCollege Chestnut Street Campus 800 Chestnut Street San Francisco, CA 94133 •
sfai.edu/precollege email@example.com 415.749.4554
Talk back @SFAIofficial @SFAIofficial @sfaiprecollege
View from SFAI’s roof. Photo by Claudine Gossett.
“I can’t help being an artist. It’s the
way my brain works, the way I look at the world, the way that I best articulate myself and my experiences. With the help of SFAI, I can find new ways to engage with my work. I am eager to continue exploring printmaking, painting, and collage. Most of all, I am grateful to be immersed in a community of fellow artists, with whom I can learn, discuss, and create.
—Mookie Margolis, San Francisco, CA
Cover Spread: Digital Color Print by Lena Kalotihos.
Chestnut Street Campus 800 Chestnut Street San Francisco, CA 94133
PERMIT NO. 6344
SAN FRANCISCO, CA
O R G A N I Z AT I O N
June 15–July 10 | Ages 16–18 Learn More: sfai.edu/precollege