Artist Resume Templates: How To Write a Standout Resume
Our resume builder is a great place to start for your resume needs. While you focus on providing accurate and detailed information, we focus on organizing that information in a professional and easy-to-read way. In case you're not convinced, let's look at why resume templates are so useful.
Table of Contents
Why Use Artist Resume Templates?
Clean Artist Resume Templates
One-Page Artist Resume Templates
Internship Artist Resume Templates
Creative Artist Resume Templates
Contemporary Artist Resume Templates
What To Say in Your Resume
Make sure everything is accurate and professional. One mistyped number could mean you won't receive a phone call because an employer couldn't reach you.
List a professional email. If your email address is too silly or work inappropriate, that may disqualify you for consideration from the start.
Decide if you will use a summary statement or an objective statement. Each one is a little different.
Summary: A summary statement talks about you, what you've done and what you can do. It should be short and to the point with plenty of action words.
Objective: An objective statement states your intentions when seeking this job. Focus on what you can do for the company, not what you want them to do for you.
Use a bullet style list for your skills, and keep each one short. Employers often don’t read long skills.
Look through the job description for desired skills. Include any of these at the top of your skills list, but don't include anything that isn't true.
Use approximately five to eight bullet points for each job. This allows you to be thorough in listing your experience without becoming too wordy.
Whether you list only the years or the months and years for your past employment, be consistent in your entire resume. Inconsistency links with a lack of professionalism in the mind of a recruiter.
Look at our artist resume templates to get an idea of what kind of experience to list. You should also check the job posting closely as it can contain keywords you should use.
Always start with your current degree, even if it is in progress. Put your expected graduation date if you are still going to school.
Only include high school if you have not attended a college or university. Once you begin your post-high-school education, high school becomes irrelevant.