The CCBI offers a suite of fellowships, typically occurring over the summer, with applications beginning in the Winter semester. Below you can find more information about each individual fellowship, examples from previous years, and how to apply. Note that the CCBI works in close collaboration with Humber Galleries, so some fellowships that are offered by Humber Galleries are also cross-listed here.

This project has been funded by the Government of Canada's Innovation Work Integrated Learning program and CEWIL Canada's iHUB.
CEWIL Canada logo. Co-operative education and work-integrated learning.

  • Culture’s Compass is an exciting and free two-day conference showcasing a wide array of panelists, performers, and artists. It seeks to highlight themes that are relevant to the current arts and culture climate, as well as highlight and celebrate the accomplishments of industry professionals and artists.

  • The Graphic Medicine Fellowship is a collaboration between Humber College, Whitman College (USA) and the Asclepius Snakebite Foundation. Using a variety of media, students create resources that can be used to assist clinicians in rural Africa or educate the public about snakebite—a neglected tropical disease affecting millions in tropical and subtropical countries.

  • The Indigenous Transmedia Fellowship is open to all Humber College students who self-identify as First Nation (status and non-status), Métis, Inuit, as well as international members of an Indigenous nation. The program was established to encourage students to further develop their skills in visual culture, digital media, technology, design, and storytelling.

  • This fellowship is offered in partnership with the Aga Khan Museum. The Intercultural & Creative Music Fellowship is a new project with an aim to foster a greater intercultural understanding of Muslim heritage in the world of music, while also helping emerging and early career artists achieve greater professional experience.

  • Humber Galleries and Humber College Lakeshore Campus are pleased to partner with the City of Toronto’s annual Nuit Blanche event by establishing the Nuit Blanche Fellowship.

  • Tiny Town is a 30-year-old scaled model of the City of Toronto on display in the main foyer of City Hall. Humber College is working closely with the City to re-imagine and update the physical model with a new concept that might be 3D, 2D, virtual, movable and flexible. Ideas may be incorporated into the final solution and on display at City Hall for decades to come.

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