Columbus College of Art & Design
Columbus College of Art & Design

While all art and design programs require courses in English and writing, some also offer degree programs specifically in English and writing. These courses tend to be offered at the graduate level, but are sometimes offered at the undergraduate level as well, particular as a minor. They can emphasize and include fiction, poetry, creative nonfiction, cross-genre writing, playwriting, and screenwriting.


Art Academy of Cincinnati

Cincinnati, OH

California College of the Arts

San Francisco, CA

California Institute of the Arts

Valencia, CA

Columbus College of Art and Design

Columbus , OH

Emily Carr University of Art and Design

Vancouver, BC

Kansas City Art Institute

Kansas City, MO

Laguna College of Art and Design

Laguna Beach, CA

Maine College of Art

Portland, ME

Maryland Institute College of Art

Baltimore, MD

Milwaukee Institute of Art and Design

Milwaukee, WI

Minneapolis College of Art and Design

Minneapolis, , MN

Montserrat College of Art

Beverly, MA

Moore College of Art and Design

Philadelphia, PA

New Hampshire Institute of Art

Manchester, NH

NSCAD University (Nova Scotia College of Art and Design)

Halifax, NS

OCAD University

Toronto, ON

Otis College of Art and Design

Los Angeles, CA

Parsons School of Design

New York, NY

Pratt Institute

Brooklyn, NY

Ringling College of Art and Design

Sarasota, FL

School of the Art Institute of Chicago

Chicago, IL

School of Visual Arts

New York, NY

The University of the Arts

Philadelphia, PA

Watkins College of Art, Design & Film

Nashville, TN

Arnold Kemp | Artist, Curator, and Poet

Arnold Kemp | Artist, Curator, and Poet

Just before he was scheduled to do a poetry reading at SFMOMA last year in response to a work in the collection as part of the Pop-Up Poets Series for the exhibition The Steins Collect, Arnold Kemp discovered that Mary Heilmann’s Fire and Ice Remix had been taken off view. “I asked the Museum to project an image of the painting on a blank wall,” Kemp says. He printed copies of the painting which he gave to the audience. Some were in color. Some in black and white. He told the audience that before he would read, they had to take a minute to try to transform the projection into the actual painting.