Your Idea. Our Program.
Launch your own nonprofit arts entity in an immersive, hands-on learning environment, or create a new for-profit enterprise that changes the cultural landscape.
Yuchen Zhang, fashion tech designer, entrepreneur, and CEO of Wearable Media, spoke to Entrepreneurship in the Arts students about balancing profit and product with artistic vision, innovation, and social commentary.
Suzy Delvalle, executive director of Creative Capital, hosted Entrepreneurship in the Arts students for a conversation on venture philanthropy in the arts.
Courtney Harge, member advisor at Fractured Atlas, has joined Entrepreneurship in the Arts MA students for lectures on crowdfunding and fiscal sponsorship.
Jamala Johns, a New York-based artist and creative director, spoke to Entrepreneurship in the Arts students about developing a holistic career and brand while practicing self-care.
The Entrepreneurship in the Arts MA program equips creative and artistically-minded professionals and students to meet the critical need for imaginative and skillful direction in both the nonprofit and commercial arts sectors.
To reshape the landscape of the arts, future innovators and arts entrepreneurs will need a strong foundation in management and leadership, with the ability to think and work as entrepreneurs.
Our MA program enables graduates to imagine, identify, and build enterprises that will form and sustain the arts and culture worlds of the future.
- One of the only programs of its kind in the country
- Only 30 minutes by train from New York City
- Evening classes suitable for working professionals
- Affordable master’s degree program
- Part-time option, less than $1,600 per course
Arts Entrepreneurship in Action‹›
From our students:
“I spent 3 years searching for an academic program that offered a curriculum focused on providing a practical roadmap for building a business. This program fits the bill!” – Lauren Isom, Fall ’17
“Even if you have been in the arts management field for years, the program gives you a fresh perspective on the issues that face us as current, or prospective arts leaders - it forces you to change your thinking” – Dante Albertie, ’16