The IC Medieval and Renaissance Colloquium announces a presentation by Jennifer Lyons, Art History, titled "Synagoga, Ecclesia, and the Typological Imagination at Chartres Cathedral." Prof. Lyons will give her talk on Wednesday, November 16, at 5:30 in Business 103. All interested members of the IC community are invited.
A Ph.D. candidate in history at Rutgers University, Raechel Lutz explores in her essay the visual, historical, and scientific significance of a famous mural from the 1939 New York World's Fair.
Jennifer Germann, Assistant Professor in Art History, and Dr. Heidi A. Strobel, University of Evansville, have published a co-edited volume, Materializing Gender in Eighteenth-Century Europe (Ashgate, 2016). The collected essays analyze a wide variety of material goods and their use, including beds, guns, fans, needle paintings, and mantillas, in relation to normative and subversive gender performances.
For more information and the table of contents, please see:
Submitted on behalf of Yvonne Rogalski, Faculty Chair of the James J. Whalen Academic Symposium:
The quality and diversity of the research and creative projects highlighted in this year's symposium demonstrated the incredible talent of our students and the importance of active learning as a key part of an IC educational experience. On behalf of the committee, we wish to congratulate all of the presenters for jobs well done. Thank you for participating in the Whalen Symposium and sharing your work with the entire campus community.
In addition to the 420 student presenters, and over 60 faculty sponsors, the faculty moderators, abstract reviewers and judges and the staff and student volunteers were a critical part of this year’s event.
Paul Wilson, assistant professor of art history, published an article entitled “Repetition without Reproduction: Esko Männikkö’s The Female Pike” in the journal Photography and Culture.