The latest issue of Gesta is now available to view online, edited by Diane J. Reilly and Susan L. Boynton. The journal is sponsored by the International Center of Medieval Art Articles include: Kathryn A. Smith, Found in Translation: Images Visionary and Visceral in the Welles-Ros Bible Jonathan Andrew Turnock, The Earls of Hereford and Their Retinue:Continue reading “New Journal Publication: Gesta, Volume 59, Number 2 | Fall 2020”
The Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art and Yale Center for British Art published a new issue if the British Art Studies Journal last month. To view the full journal, please follow this link. The introductory article by Catherine MacLeod and Alexander Marr is included below. Introduction Article by Catharine MacLeod and Alexander Marr The essays inContinue reading “New Journal Issue: British Art Studies Journal- Elizabethan and Jacobean Miniature Paintings in Context, Issue 17 September 2020”
The Autumn 2020 issue of Peregrinations: Journal of Medieval Art and Architecture (Kenyon College) is out now. As always, online access to Peregrinations is free and available to all interested students and scholars. The current issue features articles highlighting shifts in medieval iconography and its various interpretations. Six book reviews are also included. To accessContinue reading “New Issue of Peregrinations: Journal of Medieval Art and Architecture”
The Journal of Islamic Manuscripts explores the crucial importance of the handwritten book in the Muslim world. It is concerned with the written transmission of knowledge, the numerous varieties of Islamic book culture and the materials and techniques of bookmaking, namely codicology. It also considers activities related to the care and management of Islamic manuscript collections, includingContinue reading “New Journal Issue: Journal of Islamic Manuscripts Volume 11 (2020): Issue 2 (Jul 2020)”
The latest issue of Speculum is now available on the University of Chicago Press Journals website: Speculum: A Journal of Medieval Studies, Volume 95, Number 3, July 2020.
Volume 32, Number 2, 3 May 2020. ISSN 0950-3110 (Print); ISSN 1473-348X (Online) Philippa Byrne, “Reddimus urbem”: Civic Order and Public Politics at the End of Norman Sicily, pp. 125-139 Hana Taragan, Textiles in Cross-Cultural Encounters: The Case of the Umayyad Palace at Khirbat al-Mafjar, pp. 140-155 Antonios Vratimos, Joseph Tarchaneiotes and the Battle of Mantzikert (AD 1071), pp. 156-168Continue reading “New Journal Issue: Al Masaq: Islam and the Medieval Mediterranean”
It is with great pleasure that we inform you that nº 28 of Medievalista Journal is available. This issue of Medievalista brings some news. The most decisive ones were the simplification of the title – Medievalista on-line became Medievalista -, the adoption of a new management and editing platform and another renewal of the graphicsContinue reading “New Journal Issue: Medievalista Journal, number 28”
The Medievalia, Journal of Medieval Studies is excited to announce a special monographic volume: The Saint Enshrined: European Tabernacle-Altarpieces, C. 1150–1400 edited by Fernando Gutiérrez Baños Justin Kroesen Elisabeth Andersen It comprises of contributions by 10 international scholars on the mentioned European Tabernacle-Altarpieces. It has been published fully online (with the possibility of printing onContinue reading “Journal Publication: The Saint Enshrined: European Tabernacle-Altarpieces, c. 1150–1400, Medievalia, Journal of Medieval Studies (Vol. 23, No. 1, 2020)”
The latest issue of British Art Studies (an open access, online Art History journal published by the Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art), is entirely devoted to Medieval Britain. The content is derived from a conference held at the British Museum in 2014: Invention and Imagination in British Art & Architecture, 600-1500. It opensContinue reading “Exclusively Medieval, Online & Open Access: 2017 special issue of British Art Studies”
Issue 5 of British Art Studies features a One Object study of the Gothic Revival Hereford Screen. The 8 tonne metalwork structure was designed by Sir George Gilbert Scott and manufactured by the firm of Francis Skidmore in 1862. The collection of essays fosters discussion of the screen’s medieval models as well as its Victorian genesis.