Learn more about the Graphic Communication Design Programme with Programme Director Rebecca Wright
The Graphic Communication Design programme consists of the following courses:
BA (Hons) Graphic Communication Design
This course equips you to become a versatile graphic communication design practitioner in a wide range of media and contexts, from paper to screen, from digital environments to public spaces.
MA Graphic Communication Design
MA Graphic Communication Design brings critical depth and rigour to an increasingly noisy and disorienting visual landscape.
GCD Transmissions Podcast
How are leading graphic communication design practitioners thinking and working in this new unsettled climate? What are the implications for educators and students of graphic communication in this expanded field?
GCD Transmissions is a podcast created and produced by the Graphic Communication Design department at Central Saint Martins. Hosted by design writer and BA Graphic Design Course Leader, Dr. Peter Hall, Transmissions seeks to answer these questions and more through a series of interviews with exciting designers from around the world. Transmissions releases a new episode every two weeks, listen to those available below.
Graphic Communication Design Programme stories
London Grads Now at Saatchi Gallery
Saatchi Gallery invited the College to take part in its celebration of the 2020 class graduating from London’s art schools. We speak to students Mazzy-Mae Green and Greta Voeller who took on the challenge to produce an exhibition in a matter of
Class of 2020: Waste at Work
From unwanted food to industrial byproducts, we are producing waste at an alarming rate. Many of our graduating students are rethinking waste as raw material and here, we speak to just a few of them.
Class of 2020: Nature Speaks
As the climate emergency emphasises just how dysfunctional our collective relationship with nature truly is, we take a look at graduating work – spanning from a biocomputer to a gull costume – that gives nature a voice.
This fast-paced project saw postgraduate students from across disciplines hack the research of our two inaugural Scientists in Residence.