Clemson University Ph.D. student Abby Baker has developed workshops to deliver concepts related to science, technology, engineering, the arts and mathematics (STEAM) to elementary school students. The workshops are part of a Clemson Creative Inquiry project that sees Clemson students translate college-level STEAM projects for a fifth-grade audience. The lessons are a valuable extension in the education of Clemson students and the fifth graders they teach, but Baker is thinking even bigger. She is testing a model that she hopes will be copied across a state with a growing need for students interested in science and math.
Designing collaboration This New Orleans-born Tiger ditched her law school plans to accept a scene-design assistantship and never looked back. She has worked all over the country, and today, she combines her love of art and theatre –not only to design sets, but to create opportunities for interdisciplinary collaboration with Clemson faculty and students to […]
As Lillian U. Harder steps down from her role as director of the Brooks Center for the Performing Arts later this month, three members of the performing arts department and the Brooks Center have been named to the new leadership team and will take the helm July 1.
Thousands of people pack downtown Greenville for an arts festival each May, but many are walking away with more than an appreciation for music, painting and sculpture. Clemson University’s STEAM exhibit has been showing the crowds at Artisphere how science, technology, engineering and math can blend with the arts. The exhibit returned to its usual […]