Carol Wolf

Carol WolfCarol is a graphic designer with over 35 years of experience creating and building brands for global clients in a wide range of industries. Currently an independent consultant, she has worked for leading branding firms including Landor Associates, Interbrand and FutureBrand NY. Her client list consists of numerous Fortune 500 corporations and others, including IBM, Bank of America, DuPont, Underwriters Laboratories, Johnson & Johnson, GM, AT&T, the Palm Islands in Dubai, and the PGA European Tour.

She plays a leadership role in communications and promotion of social justice issues at the Unitarian Society of Ridgewood. Carol also manages The Cottage Place Gallery in Ridgewood, NJ.

Carol received her BFA at the School of Art of The Cooper Union in 1984, and was a recipient of the A.A. Low Fund Prize for Excellence in Art. As a Council Member, Carol served for five years as Chair/Co-chair of the CUAA Annual Fund committee, for three years as Co-chair of the Augustus Saint-Gaudens Award committee, and was an active member of numerous other committees. In 2017, Carol was honored as CUAA Alumna of the Year. Carol was also a key supporter of the Committee to Save Cooper Union. Carol and her husband Bill Wolf A’84 are currently building a collection of historical Cooper-related memorabilia and ephemera.

Role: Alumni Trustee

Elected to the Board:  2020

Class Term:  2024

Term Limit:  2024

  • Founded by inventor, industrialist and philanthropist Peter Cooper in 1859, The Cooper Union for the Advancement of Science and Art offers education in art, architecture and engineering, as well as courses in the humanities and social sciences.

  • “My feelings, my desires, my hopes, embrace humanity throughout the world,” Peter Cooper proclaimed in a speech in 1853. He looked forward to a time when, “knowledge shall cover the earth as waters cover the great deep.”

  • From its beginnings, Cooper Union was a unique institution, dedicated to founder Peter Cooper's proposition that education is the key not only to personal prosperity but to civic virtue and harmony.

  • Peter Cooper wanted his graduates to acquire the technical mastery and entrepreneurial skills, enrich their intellects and spark their creativity, and develop a sense of social justice that would translate into action.