The Digital Media Arts major has attracted a talented (and quickly growing) group of students who want to use the medium of digital film, broadcasting, and animation to tell stories that convey the human experience from a redemptive perspective.
Those who major in DMA at Huntington University study with some of the best Christian digital media artists, filmmakers and scholars in the field.
Four Degree Tracks
Students choose from four focused tracks: animation, broadcasting, film production, and film studies. To aid them in these tracks, Huntington University has state-of-the-art computer labs, spacious film studios, and task specific areas, such as a sound design mixing room, a foley pit, and a stop motion facility - all while giving students a chance to work with the newest gear in film and animation production.
In addition, the Visual Arts Department offers degrees in graphic design, fine art, studio art, and art education.
The DMA department encourages a studio environment for students, under the guidance of professional faculty and mentors. This culminates in work being screened at the end of the year at our “Forester Film Awards” ceremony and the best from classes being available to view online. A wide range of internships are also available at studios and agencies, locally and across the nation. Students may also choose to apply for a semester at the CCCU’s Los Angeles Film Studies Center.
Watch Our Films!
The Digital Media Department has a vast library of student work that you can check out right now! Take a look!
Breathing Life Into Brother Thomas
Check out the origin story of Brother Thomas, a claymation monk with a story to tell.
“Gift of Hope” Behind the Scenes
Go behind the scene with "Gift of Hope," a film made by HU's Digital Media Arts department in conjunction with Youth for Christ.
Work from our Alumni
Check out the behind-the-scenes work on the Norm the Forester stop-motion video.
As a young boy, Andrew Martin grew up watching “VeggieTales.” Who would have known the lessons taught by Bob the Tomato and Larry the Cucumber would one day leave an impression both morally and occupationally on him. Early on, he wondered how these movies were made and how the characters were brought to life. He did some research and taught himself the mechanics and functionality of…
Adam Widener is an award-winning multimedia journalist whose investigative work has ignited change across northeast Indiana. Widener graduated from Huntington University in 2009 with a B.A. in Broadcasting. He's happy to incorporate real world experiences while teaching students at HU and is thrilled to encourage the next generation of storytellers to be a light in the darkness.