At The New School’s School of Media Studies, the life and work experience you bring to the classroom matters to us, and the real-world experience you’ll gain — in media making, critical analysis and reflection, entrepreneurialism, and management — matters to your future employers and collaborators. Get the contemporary media experience you need from a faculty of industry leaders who cares.
Our flexible, interdisciplinary curriculum enables highly personalized pathways of study. Join a dynamic international student body at our New York City location. We are committed to creating media in the service of a more just and humane world.
Defining the field of media studies for more than three decades, the School of Media Studies encourages the study of important contemporary topics, such as the:
Build a strong portfolio of creative media projects, critical thinking skills, and professional experiences. Take advantage of networking opportunities and professional resources available in New York City – one of the most dynamic media capitals of the world. And prepare to join the next generation of media makers, researchers, designers, and scholars creating the media cultures of the future.
Explore our Graduate Programs and Areas of Study to take your next step:
Monday, November 3, 2014, at 6:00 p.m in the Tishman Auditorium
Join the School of Media Studies for a discussion featuring Jill Godmilow, Independent Filmmaker and Emeritus Professor at University of Notre Dame.
Since 1966 Jill Godmilow has been producing and directing
non-fiction and narrative films including the Academy Award nominated Antonia:
A Portrait Of The Woman (1974); Far from Poland, (1984) the post-realist documentary
feature about the rise of the Polish Solidarity movement; Waiting for the Moon
(1987), a feminist/modernist fictional feature about the lives of the literary
couple Alice B. Toklas and Gertrude Stein (1st prize, Sundance Film Festival);
Roy Cohn/Jack Smith (1995), a cinematic translation of a theater piece by
performance artist Ron Vawter; What Farocki Taught, a replica and interrogation
of a short film by German filmmaker Harun Farocki about the production of
Napalm B during the Vietnam war, and most recently, a 6 hour, DVD archive, Lear
’87 Archive (Condensed) about the work of the renown New York City theatrical
collective, Mabou Mines, at work on a
fully gender-reversed production of Shakespeare’s “King Lear”. Among others,
she has received fellowships from the Guggenheim and Rockefeller foundations.
In 2003, Antonia: A Portrait of The Woman was added to the prestigious National
Film Registry at the Library of Congress.
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