Lindsey Housel explores the many ways creativity and rebellion relate, collide, and encourage each other

Is creativity really the greatest form of rebellion? How, if at all, are creativity and rebellion linked? How might creativity be employed in successful rebellions? Why have historic rebellions been catalysts for creativity? Speaker Lindsey Housel considers if there are characteristics and capabilities that both creative and rebellious people possess.

Lindsey Housel is the Manager of Digital Engagement Programs and Master Teacher for Architecture, Design, and Graphics at the Denver Art Museum. She has worked at the Denver Art Museum since 2002 observing and interviewing people in order create experiences with art and ideas that are meaningful to the community. Lindsey’s collaborated with hundreds of creative people in the area to bring programs like final Friday Untitled events at the Denver Art Museum to life, and is constantly in awe of the passion, bravery, and brilliance there. With an obsession for all things olfactory, she’s sniffing her way through every flower, plant, and perfume in her spare time, with no end in sight. Shout out to her parents, partner and friends whose support and love fuel and inspire her. She went to college and graduate school for Art History and Design Studies like a good kid does, and learned a bunch, mostly out of class.

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