How do you pay for your education?
And how do you get started?
For the first time in recent memory, many college students are choosing art museums.
As part of an art fair, the Art Museums Association of America is holding its annual conference in New York City.
For more than four years, the association has hosted the annual convention and invited the likes of David Foster Wallace, David Foster Payne and Paul Verlaine.
And, like its namesake, the event is also raising funds to support arts education.
The Art Museions Association has partnered with the University of Tennessee, which is hosting its own Art Students for a Strong Future conference this fall.
In this photo taken on March 7, 2018, the annual Art Students of Tennessee convention is held at the Hilton Nashville in Nashville, Tenn.
Art Students For a Strong Tomorrow is a three-day event that is expected to raise $20 million, including $3 million from the Art Students Association of Tennessee.
“We are trying to create a system of financing for students, so that when they come to our campuses and want to go to an art school, they can do that,” said Sarah Brown, a member of the board of trustees of the University at Buffalo.
Brown said the event aims to provide “a financial support mechanism for artists and their work.”
The organization is working with colleges and universities across the country to help students fund their education.
The group plans to help fund artists’ residency and residency scholarships for up to 10 students, as well as art education scholarships for students of all ages.
Its first event, Art Students Supporting a Strong Campus, is being held in Washington, D.C. in early April.
The next one, ArtStudents Supporting a Great University, will take place in Philadelphia in May.
Other events are planned throughout the summer and fall.
The Art Museives Association of New York, for example, will host its annual Art Education Summit in April in New Haven, Conn.
The New York Art Museum is holding an Art Students’ Art Exhibition in April and the Museum of Modern Art is holding a $25,000 art scholarship contest in April.
There are also several other programs in the works that aim to fund artists and provide a platform for their work to be heard and seen by future generations.
On April 12, the Smithsonian Art Museum in Washington will host an exhibition called “Unfinished Art: Artists in the Art World,” featuring works by some of the country’s greatest artists.
The show is set to open April 28.
To help artists navigate the funding process, the American Institute of Art has partnered up with the National Arts Foundation to help provide artists with financial aid.
At the same time, the University Art Museum of Pittsburgh will hold its first-ever annual art fair on May 9, which will provide up to $3,500 to artists.
The University of Southern California, for its part, is planning a series of art education workshops in June.
The university will hold a series called “Art For All” on June 2-5, which aims to give students “an understanding of how the art world works,” according to a news release.
According to the news release, the fair is designed to provide a forum for artists to explore their work and engage with their peers, “and it will also serve as a catalyst for collaboration between students and art teachers.”
And the University Of Illinois will hold the first-of-its-kind art education workshop on June 3-5.
The institute hopes to have a full-day workshop, or a “summer workshop,” which is scheduled for June 5-7, where students will explore their art and see how it connects with the curriculum.
Art students, however, aren’t the only ones hoping to benefit financially from the events.
If you are interested in attending the Art Museum’s Art Students Art Exhibition, visit artmuseum.com/art-students-art-exhibition to book your spot.