ART + EFFECT SPRING
IN THIS ISSUE
Cuba Open Studio Provides Powerful Cultural Exchange 5 A Student-Run Newspaper is Revived After Thirty Years
Letter From the President O
n November 12 and 13, San Francisco Art Institute held its annual event, Concentrate: An Uncommon Art Sale and Festival, along with our Alumni weekend. The weather cooperated nicely, and everyone enjoyed two gorgeous days of sunshine at 800 Chestnut Street. The weekend offered a spirited mix of events. One hundred and thirty student-artists set up tables throughout the Brown building and sold work, much of it made expressly for the sale. Katya Min, Curator of Public Programs at Yerba Buena Center for the Arts, juried the Alumni exhibition in the Diego Rivera Gallery. In addition to the works on view in the gallery, all submissions were included on a slide show in the gallery. Professor Emeritus Paul Kos led a Pétanque challenge on the roof. Faculty and alumni gathered in the café for a lunch, at which two longtime SFAI faculty – Bruce McGaw and Sharon Grace – were honored for their many years of teaching as they prepare to retire at the end of this academic year. And SFAI Archivist and Special Collections Librarian Jeff Gunderson joined alum Don Ed Hardy in conversation in the Lecture Hall on the work of another alum, painter Joan Brown. In and amidst all these activities, I had the pleasure to be in conversation with SFAI’s next President, Gordon Knox, in the Lecture Hall. To start, I asked Gordon to speak about how his academic background in anthropology had led him to a career working with artists, and he responded by discussing the commonalities he sees between anthropology and art – both of which are, in essence, methodologies for engaging with culture and society.
I shared the following quote from Gordon and asked him to elaborate: “For a century and a half, and still going strong, SFAI has fed the city with exploratory thinking, disruptive artistic investigation, sublime art-making, and a persistently clairvoyant perception of how the arts change us all.” In response, Gordon shared his long history and knowledge of SFAI, dating back to when his sister enrolled in our BFA program, and extending to recent interactions with many SFAI faculty and alumni. The weekend was a nice bookend for my year (or so) as Interim President of SFAI, as I recall last year’s event as a wonderful touchstone that connected current students, alumni, and all in the SFAI community. As I look forward to welcoming Gordon on board in the new year and working with him in my upcoming capacity as Provost and Senior Vice President, I will think fondly of this festive weekend.
All my best,
Rachel Schreiber Interim President
Gordon Knox, incoming President of San Francisco Art Institute, at the SFAI Graduate Center at Fort Mason Center for Arts & Culture, opening Summer 2017. Photo: Duy Ho.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES OFFICERS Chris A. Tellis, Chair John C. Kern, Vice Chair Elizabeth Ronn, Secretary Steven J. Spector, Treasurer
TRUSTEES Rebecca Chou Jennifer L. Emerson Diane B. Frankel Todd Hosfelt Teresa L. Johnson Bonnie Levinson Pam Rorke Levy Christopher Lim Thomas Loughlin* Jeffrey A. Magnin Amanda Michael Joy Ou Helen Pascoe Bill Post
TRUSTEES-AT-LARGE Don E. Hardy* Annie Leibovitz* Barry J. McGee* Brent F. Sikkema*
TRUSTEES EMERITI Agnes C. Bourne Gardiner Hempel Howard Oringer Paul Sack Jack Schafer Roselyne Chroman Swig William J. Zellerbach
FACULTY TRUSTEES Claire Daigle Brett Reichman
STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES Ruvianne Fetsco Izidora Leber *Alum FRONT COVER + INSERT: Image by Stephanie Smith. Mural by Sachi Moskowitz (BFA 2016). BACK COVER: Joan Brown, Woman Wearing Mask, 1972. Oil enamel on Masonite; 90 1/8 x 48 inches. San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, Gift of Audrey Taylor Strohl. © Estate of Joan Brown. Photo: Katherine Du Tiel. Richard Diebenkorn, Cityscape #1, 1963. Oil on canvas; 60 1/4 x 50 1/2 inches. San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, Purchase with funds from Trustees and friends in memory of Hector Escobosa, Brayton Wilbur, and J. D. Zellerbach. © The Richard Diebenkorn Foundation. Photo: Ben Blackwell. Kehinde Wiley, Kern Alexander Study I, 2011. Oil on paper; 53 x 40 inches. Diego Rivera , The Making of a Fresco Showing the Building of a City, 1931. Barry McGee, Untitled, 2009. Mixed media; dimensions variable. Fractional gift of the artist and Ratio 3, San francisco; © Barry McGee.
Letter From the Board Chair Over many decades, San Francisco Art Institute has played an outsized role in American art history, graduating many of the nation’s most prominent artists and influencing the major artistic movements of the 20th and 21st centuries. I am happy to share that Gordon Knox will join us at the start of Spring 2017 as our next president, and I very much look forward to him continuing and enhancing SFAI’s long list of achievements. Gordon brings to SFAI a deep commitment to arts education, along with 25 years of experience developing institutions and working to create opportunities for practicing artists. He fully understands and is inspired by the challenges of leading a contemporary art school, and fostering a student-centered campus culture that supports student success. Gordon’s appointment comes at a time when the entire San Francisco creative community is undergoing an unprecedented renaissance with expanded museums and galleries and opportunities for artists to study and thrive. And importantly in this broader cultural moment, Gordon believes in the power of artists to advance critical dialogue and share the deep human values that the arts are uniquely capable of communicating. Gordon comes to SFAI from the Arizona State University (ASU) Art Museum, where he has served as Director since 2010. His work has long focused on the transformative role of the arts in society and, under his direction, the ASU Art Museum became a model of social engagement and change in the region. Prior to his time at the ASU Art Museum, Gordon was the Director of Global Initiatives at the Stanford Humanities Lab. Gordon also served as the Artistic Director at the Montalvo Arts Center in Saratoga, California, and during the 1990s was the Founding Director of the Civitella Ranieri Foundation in Italy. I invite you to read the full press release about Gordon’s appointment at sfai.edu/newpresident. Best wishes,
Chris Tellis SFAI Chair, Board of Trustees
Alum Younhee Paik Funds New Scholarship This fall, alum Younhee Paik (MFA Painting, 1973) made a generous commitment to SFAI with a pledge to fund an annual scholarship exhibition, and opening reception at her Studio for Art and Music. SFAI is happy to announce that the inaugural recipient for 2016-2017 is Eric Carson. Paik’s gift was inspired by her time at SFAI in the 1970s and her mentor, professor Bruce McGaw, whose dedication gave her the tools and confidence to follow her passion for painting.
SFAI’s 3rd Street Studios Program Awards 19 Artists with Residencies In the current economic climate, artist displacement is a significant threat to the Bay Area’s artistic community. This past October, SFAI launched its 3rd Street Studios Program, which aims to provide a supportive artist community and hopes to provide long-term support to artists. Nineteen artists were selected and come from a broad range of disciplines. Most are SFAI alumni, Visiting Faculty, Public Education Faculty, or have been connected to the school for some time.
Younhee Paik, Chapter 4, 2010. Oil on aluminum, 101 x 150 inches. Courtesy of the artist
2016–17 Residency Recipients Elisabeth Ajtay Sebastian Alvarez Facundo Argañaraz Johnna Arnold Tom Betthauser Grey Dey Helen R. Gaus Andrea Gonzales Joshua Keller Jeff Kerrin
Christina La Sala Andréanne Michon Lucas Murgida Paccarik Orue Aaron Rosenstreich Irys Schenker Rachael Sterner Andrew Venell Rochelle Youk
Christina La Sala in her studio; Photograph by Stephanie Smith
Rebecca Chou: Public Education Student and New SFAI Board Member In the following conversation Public Education Printmaking instructor Savanna Snow (MFA, 2012) and Rebecca Chou (SFAI Board Member), both currently involved in SFAI Public Education as a teacher and student, respectively, talk about their artistic practices. Savanna Snow (SS): I think we share a commonality with our rigid painting practices. For me, where printmaking and painting meet is that they’re both practice and process oriented. There’s a lot of set-up in printmaking, but after you have your screens, there’s a freedom. Rebecca Chou (RC): I’ve recently begun to incorporate fabric or hatch marks into my abstract paintings through image transfers, which led me to take this screenprinting class— my first one. I’ve watched videos online, but that’s nothing like the opportunity to learn the entire process and figure out how to incorporate the medium into my work. SS: Yes, printmaking is a lot less immediate than you would think. It might look easy, but the process goes from photographing, editing, and color separating the image into films to cleaning, coating, and burning screens. RC: My first print—a self-portrait—was inspired by Andy Warhol’s Mick Jagger screenprints that I recently saw at Saatchi Gallery. I’ve done three colors of my self-portrait in two different styles. Now I’m doing a series about Angry Birds; maybe I’ll do Pokémon Go next. SS: Printmaking is actually not very restricting; once you have that screen done, you can essentially do anything you want with color and composition. It’s really liberating. You’ve been inspiring people in class too! 4
RC: In printmaking, there are a lot of surprises; you don’t really know how your work is going to turn out until the very end. There’s a lot of build up, and the climax is when you print on your paper, or add colors to an existing print. And certain happy accidents can happen, such as if you run your screen too many times and your image gets shaky, not overlapping exactly. SS: I started out teaching in the Young Artist Program, then PreCollege, and now in Public Education. I’m constantly awed by the quality of the work my students generate. You get to this place where you’re printing and it gets very academic and very serious—it’s your art. But when you’re teaching, your students just do things and you learn too.
I bring people here who aren’t artists and get them engaged in SFAI and the arts. –Rebecca Chou RC: As an SFAI Board member, I want to help move the school’s purpose forward and try to fill in the gaps and make it a highly successful institution. That’s my passion. I bring people here constantly who aren’t artists and get them engaged in SFAI and the arts. Read the full Q + A at immaterial.sfai.edu
Above: Rebecca Chou and Savanna Snow in SFAI’s Printmaking Studio; Photograph by Stephanie Smith.
Cuba Open Studio Provides Powerful Cultural Exchange
This past summer, a group of SFAI students and faculty participated in an intensive and immersive experience known as Cuba Open Studio. Faculty member and trip coordinator Shannon Castleman tested the meaning of cultural production beyond the boundaries of a familiar context and alongside students from the Instituto Superior de Arte in Cuba. Some of the students were able to participate thanks to support from gifts made in memory of alumnus Cameron Hockenson (MFA Sculpture, 2008). The trip culminated with a powerful show called En Regla this October in SFAIâ€™s Diego Rivera Gallery, and included work by Juan Pablo Ayala, Michael Braillard, Lisa Foote, Mitch Greer, Olivia Johnson, David Koktika, Michael Naify, Desiree Rios, and Hailey Scheffler. Background: Students gathering outside Felipe Dylzaidesâ€™ (MFA New Genres, 2001) Regla studio following their exhibition opening.
MFA STUDENT MICHAEL NAIFY REFLECTS ON HIS EXPERIENCE When I went to Cuba I was interested in getting to know a boxer. I met Enrique by accident in the Plaza close to our hotel. He told me that because he was not a member of the Communist Party, he couldnâ€™t compete in matches that would have resulted in him climbing the ranks of his sport. In the 1970s he eventually boxed in East Germany and Russia. I tried to portray Enrique today, not as the boxer he was, but as a man whose life has lost its shine, and the conquests of the past are just that, in the past.
Michael Naify, Enrique the Boxer (Cuba), Archival pigment print, 32 x 40 inches. Courtesy of the artist.
SECA Art Award Finalists
1. Nate Boyce Visiting Faculty
San Francisco Art Institute is proud to recognize our dedicated faculty and alumni who have been selected as finalists for San Francisco Museum of Modern Artâ€™s 2017 SECA Art Award. Since 1967 these awards have been given to exceptional Bay Area artists by SFMOMAâ€™s Society for the Encouragement of Contemporary Art. Congratulations to all on this distinction!
2. Ala Ebtekar BFA Painting 2002 3. Mads Lynnerup BFA New Genres 2001, New Genres Faculty 4. Alicia McCarthy Visiting Faculty 5. Lindsey White Assistant Professor of Photography and Photo Department Head * Liam Everett 2013 Diebenkorn Fellow, Visiting Faculty * Sean McFarland Former Visiting Faculty
SECA finalist images courtesy of the artists
* SECA finalists without feaured artwork.
Fond Farewell to Bruce McGaw and Sharon Grace This year SFAI bids farewell to two of our most beloved professors: Bruce McGaw and Sharon Grace, who are retiring after the Spring 2017 semester. McGaw began teaching in 1957 and Grace in 1984. The two will be dearly missed on campus. Countless students are deeply grateful for their guidance and inspiration over the years. Bruce and Sharon: We are tremendously lucky to have you as part of our community. Thank you for everything!
Ethan Cranke, Bruce, 2010. Oil on Bristol Vellum; 18 x 12 inches.
In Memoriam RUTH BRAUNSTEIN (1923–2016)
Ruth Braunstein in her Braunstein/Quay Gallery in San Francisco in 2011. Photograph by Audrey Whitmeyer-Weathers / San Francisco Chronicle / Polaris.
Gallerist and champion of emerging artists Ruth Braunstein passed away in September 2016. She devoted her life to supporting contemporary artists and always encouraged those she represented in her galleries to take risks and push boundaries. She was a co-founder of the San Francisco Art Dealers Association and the California chapter of ArtTable. She will be fondly remembered for her straight talk and intense loyalty to artists.
DOROTHY ALICE BROOKE (1925–2016)
D.A. Brooke with Al Schreck at the 2015 SFAI Legacy Luncheon. Photograph by Will Lamb.
D.A., as she liked to be called, was a mainstay at SFAI events dating back to the 1960s when she was involved with the Women’s Council. In her later years, she still enjoyed visiting campus— cane in hand—and chatting with Jeff Gunderson and others about art and current events. Her great enthusiasm for SFAI was matched by her generous philanthropy. Her support continues on through a legacy gift she made as part of her estate plan.
Student-Run Newspaper Revived After Thirty Years This fall two undergraduate students, Max Blue (BA History and Theory of Contemporary Art candidate, 2018), Editor in Chief, and Cera Deibel (BA History and Theory of Contemporary Art candidate, 2018), Assistant Editor, launched a new student newspaper SFAeye. Their mission is to keep an “eye” out and make SFAI history in real time. The name comes from a student-run newspaper created by SFAI alumni 30 years ago. How did you unearth that publication and what about it inspired you? Max Blue (MB): I started trying to pool together people who would be interested in reconstituting a publication that would be more along the lines of a traditional school newspaper. School newspapers exist and they’re possible. Trying to found a publication with little or no direct foundation seemed a lot more difficult to do. I work at the library with Jeff Gunderson sitting right behind me, so I turned around and asked him to let me look in the archives. He pulled out boxes of old back issues. There have been several, from the 1940s to the 1990s. Not all of them were SFAeye; the last Eye was in the 1980s. There were some other good ones in there like The Philistine and 800. Cera Deibel (CD): After Max found SFAeye, he threw the name at me. I’m a sucker for puns. It’s just an excellent name. SFAeye was founded in 1973 by Rance Haig. It spurred from a newsletter that was just called the SUC Newsletter for the student council. Then it turned into a newspaper in 1980. Other publications were a little more zany or experimental, which is great. We love that history. I think for our purposes, we really liked the idea of having a newspaper format that we could take in multiple directions. How do you decide what to include in SFAeye? CD: One thing that we found really important is that students often don’t really know things that are going on. Like the Graduate Center at Fort Mason Center for Arts & Culture. I didn’t know, and I don’t think anybody on the undergraduate campus really knew that construction had started. That’s kind of a big deal. Why are these things not being talked about within the student body.
MB: Another great example of that is Cera did very close coverage of the presidential search. I heard all around, up until the the week that the candidates came to present on campus, students didn’t even know that we were in the market for a new president. CD: We also have a focus on exemplifying or showcasing student work. Each issue profiles faculty and staff, as well as includes exhibition reviews. Those are our three main focuses: current events on campus, showcasing student work, and then, connecting to some of the culture and the history of SFAI.
I would hope that students take away the feeling of ownership over their own community and the newspaper as a way to vocalize themselves in that democracy.–Max Blue What do you hope students will take away from SFAeye? MB: I hope they take something away, but I also hope that they give something back to it. Which is not to say that I hope that they give something back to me or for my sense of fulfillment. It’s so that they give something back for their community and for themselves. I think it’s about the community and it’s about implementing something that should already have existed and had existed in the past. I would hope that students take away the feeling of ownership over their own community and the newspaper as a way to vocalize themselves in that democracy.
Max Blue and Cera Deibel consult old issues of SFAeye with Jeff Gunderson, Special Collections Librarian and Archivist. Photographs by Marco David Castaneda.
SFAI Gratefully Acknowledges our Supporters Gifts made July 1, 2015–June 30, 2016
INSTITUTE CIRCLE ($50,000+)
TOWER CIRCLE ($2,500+)
Susan and Joseph Finkleman* Grants for the Arts/San Francisco Hotel Tax Fund The Harker Fund The Hearst Foundations Mental Insight Foundation Jack K. and Gertrude Murphy Fund Phoebe Snow Foundation
Anonymous Michael R. Chambers* Todd Hosfelt Adaline Kent Memorial Fund Josh Lipton and Wendy Clough Jim Newman and Jane Ivory Paul Sack Nancy H. Schwanfelder Judith Snyderman* Jeremy Stone Roselyne C. Swig Lucinda B. Watson Jean* and John-Paul Whelan Diane B. Wilsey
PRESIDENT’S CIRCLE ($10,000+) Anonymous Creative Work Fund Jennifer Emerson Susan and Thomas Fickinger Diane and Charles Frankel Candace and Vince Gaudiani Elizabeth Firestone Graham Foundation Charles* and Sandra Hobson Teresa Johnson and Daria Janese Jay and Katie Kern Bonnie Levinson and Donald Kay Jeff Magnin* National Endowment for the Arts Joy Ou Blair and Helen Pascoe Cynthia Plevin and Nicholas Heldt Elizabeth and Karl Ronn Matt Brooks and Pamela Rorke Levy Jack and Betty Schafer Steven Spector and Robert Ripps Clare Stone Chris Tellis and Isabella Kirkland
DEAN’S CIRCLE ($5,000+) Anonymous David Dworman* G2 Insurance Services Gyongy Laky Peggy Lamoree Estate of Ardath Lathrop Stephanie Dudek and Fred T. Martin*^ Kathryn and Peter Muhs Edna M. Reichmuth Educational Fund Christopher Sabre and Jean Loura USA Hostels Alex Zecca*
COURTYARD CIRCLE ($1,000+) Anonymous (2) Richard Alpert* Anglim Gilbert Gallery D.A. Brooke Enid Busser Kit Cameron* and Peter Vaccaro Daryl Carr^ Jean Cherouny Elizabeth Clark Eleanor Coppola Imogen Doumani Leni Eccles Christian and Jacqueline Erdman Jeffrey and Jennifer Farber Carolyn Zecca Ferris* and Timothy Ferris Jennifer M. Goff Cheryl Haines Ann Hatch Anne Herbst* Stephen and Kathy Hirschfeld Cameron Hockenson Memorial Fund James C. Hormel Michael and Pepper Jackson Kim and Dan Johnson Maureen Keefe^ H. William* and Roxana Keland* Morton D. Kirsch Anthony Ligamari* and Juana Schurman Chris Lim mack5 Heather A. Martin* David and Kathleen Martin*
Marsha Maytum and William Leddy Cobi Newton and Hesse McGraw^ Flicka McGurrin* Carrick and Andrew McLaughlin Amanda Michael and Michael Harrington Michael Naify Oliver & Company, Inc. Howard and Jan Oringer Erin Ouborg Larry and Lillian Postaer Sarah Ratchye* and Edward Frank David Reuter Kate Rittmann Annie Robinson Woods and Montgomery Woods Lili Ruane* Ed Ruscha John M. Sanger Rachel Schreiber^ and David Gissen The See Foundation Robin and Fred Seegal Sierra Electric Amanda and Bruce Spivey Katherine and Dan Teree Ligaya Tichy and Russ Simmons Lydia Titcomb Katie and Todd Traina Donald Van de Mark Alan and Joanne Vidinsky Peter Worsley* Michele* and Benjamin Wysocki
FRIENDS ($500-$999) Anonymous Julio and Amy Alvarez Harry and Mary Anderson Jerry Barrish* and Nancy Russell Barry Beach* Andrew Belschner Adelie Bischoff* Robert and Daphne Bransten Robert Bechtle and Whitney Chadwick Marna Clark Stanley and Joanna Cohen Christopher R. Coppola*^ Gail Danto Jeffery and Lyn Fey Diana Fuller Philip Goward Andrew Hollingsworth Joel Howe* and Jennifer Peace Shari Lamanet La Londe* Toby and Jerry Levine Michael Lozeau Patricia Mayhew Andrew McClintock* Ronnie and Marci Morgan Becky Roberts-Ascher Andrea Schwartz* Kim Smith Piero Spadaro Cathy and Ned Topham Wendi Norris Gallery Brigitta* and Martin Wolman Richard and Wendy Yanowitch
GIFTS IN KIND Richard Alpert* Philip Anglim Frances E. Baillon Bill Berkson Joe Butler Lenore Chinn Kevin Consey Craig Crisman Charles Desmarais Dynamic Events of Denver Jim Edwards* Mimi Feldman Flax Art & Design Don Gomes Miki Goralsky* Don Ed Hardy* Charles Hobson* Catherine Kumlin Dennis Letbetter Connie Lewallen Chip Lord Bia Lowe Ruth and Ivan Majdrakoff^ Bruce McGaw^ Tito Patri People Iâ€™ve Loved* David Saalisi V. Vale and Marian Wallace* Anna Waclawiczek Barbara Webb Work of Art
MATCHING GIFTS AT&T Employee Giving Program The Boeing Company SC Johnson Fund Kaiser Permanente
DONATIONS IN HONOR In Honor of Roselyne Chroman Swig Andrew Belschner In Honor of Heather McFarlin Lucinda B. Watson In Honor of Rachel Schreiber Hanita and Morry Schreiber Marla and Bruce Schulman
DONATIONS IN MEMORY In Memory of Paule Anglim Anonymous Mary L. Beebe and Charles J. Reilly David Beech Bill Berkson and Constance Lewallen Ruth Berson Frances Bowes Rena Bransten Sylvia Brown and Brian Wall John Buck and Deborah Butterfield SallyAnn Carr Shirley Davis Jose de los Reyes*^ Lisa Dolby Chadwick Patrick Freilinger Stanlee Gatti Marc* and Diana Goldstein Sarah L. Goldstein Mathieu Gregoire Caitlin Haskell Susan Krane The Lunder Foundation Patricia Mainini Laurence V. Mathews Anthony and Celeste Meier Jim F. Melchert Jeanne Meyers Eileen and Peter Michael Susan Miller* Elizabeth Moody Eliot Nemzer Charles Ordahl David R. Packard and Margaret B. Castor Paula Cooper Gallery Lucy Puls Richard Reisman Paul Sack Paula, John and Ava Sasso San Francisco Art Dealers Association Jon E. Sorenson Russell Steinert Roselyne Chroman Swig Joanna Szupinska-Myers Katrina Traywick Shannon Trimble Julie L. Wainwright
Daniel Weinberg In Memory of Richard Berger Lauren Horelick* Suzan Kaplan* Helen and Lynn Louden Irving Marcus Jo Lynn Milardovich Kathryn and Peter Muhs Paul Olsen Michael* and Judy Oâ€™Shea Zeese Papanikolas Sarah Phelan Susan Phillips Jana Rumberger*^ Rachel Schreiber^ and David Gissen Roselyne Chroman Swig Vanessa Vaughan* In Memory of John Collier Peter Worsley* In Memory of Rick Cramer Karen Aisawa Seldon Cramer Speers John F. Cramer, Jr. and Mary Cramer Daniel Cronin K. D. Fair Marilyn Hecker Roger Hocken Karen Lee Hopkins Billie Barnes Jensen and Don Jensen Edith Kulstein Suzanne Poppema Alexander and Janis Riasanovsky Miriam Salo Lillian D. Scoyen George S. Turnbull In Memory of Cameron Hockenson Anonymous (5) Chelsea Andes Brian Bess Sarah Drasner* Donna Ferriero Hellenic International Studies in the Arts Jim Jorgensen Margot Knight Terry Smith Snyder Stuart Steene-Connolly In Memory of Sam Tchakalian Michael* and Lola Krouse In Memory of Carlos Villa Seema Arora^ Barry McGee* and Clare Rojas * Alum ^ Employee For a comprehensive list of donors to SFAI, please visit sfai.edu/donors
Why Support SFAI? Your generous support enables SFAI to remain a leader in fine art education and contemporary art practice, and to present dozens of leading edge lectures and groundbreaking exhibitions.
HOW SFAI SUPPORTS ITS STUDENTS 2011
NUMBER OF STUDENTS RECEIVING FINANCIAL AID
PERCENT RECEIVING INSTITUTIONAL AID
AVERAGE INSTITUTIONAL AID AWARDED
TOTAL INSTITUTIONAL AID AWARDED OVER THE LAST 5 YEARS
HOW SFAI REACHES OUT TO THE COMMUNITY
WALTER & McBEAN GALLERIES
The percentage increase of attendees over the last three years
The number of articles published
nationally and internationally on SFAI’s exhibition, Jill Magid: The Proposal
The number of students who presented their work over 52 weeks in 2015–16
100,000 The number of people who
visited the Diego Rivera Gallery
DIEGO RIVERA + SWELL GALLERIES
3RD STREET STUDIO PROGRAM
73% The percentage of
inaugural residents who are alumni
The percentage increase of Public Education enrollment between 2012 and 2016
The number of people served each year by Public Education, PreCollege, Young Artist Program, and City Studio
800 Chestnut Street San Francisco, CA 94133
SFAI ANNUAL GALA
THE ORIGINAL DISRUPTOR APRIL 29, 2017 | 6 PM TIL LATE After more than 20 years, SFAI’s annual gala is back at its iconic Chestnut Street campus, and this year’s celebration will be an immersive, artist-driven experience…SAVE THE DATE!