Category Archives: Uncategorized

CFP: ‘Recovering the Ritual Object in Medieval and Early Modern Art,’ AAH Conference, Brighton, 4–6 Apr 2019

DjWmmKBXcAUB1yCDeadline: Nov 5, 2018

“Recovering the Ritual Object in Medieval and Early Modern Art”

Session Convenors: Dr Catriona Murray, University of Edinburgh, c.a.murray@ed.ac.uk; Dr Halle O’Neal, University of Edinburgh, halle.o’neal@ed.ac.uk

In the medieval and early modern worlds, ritual served as a legitimising process, a dynamic mechanism for mediating a transference or transformation of status. Objects played an essential part in this performative practice, charged with symbolism and invested with power. Distanced from their original contexts, however, these artefacts have often been studied for their material properties, disconnecting function from form and erasing layers of meaning. The relationships between ritual objects and ritual participants were identity-forming, reflecting and shaping belief structures. Understanding of how these objects were experienced as well as viewed, is key to revealing their significances.

DjWniZ5XsAAAiJ0This panel intends to relocate ritual objects at the centre of both religious and secular ceremonies, interrogating how they served as both signifiers and agents of change. The organisers specialise in early modern British art and medieval Japanese art, and so we invite proposals from a range of geographical perspectives, in order to investigate this subject from a cross-cultural perspective. We particularly encourage papers which discuss medieval and early modern ritual objects—broadly defined —as social mediators.

Issues for discussion include but are not limited to:
– Recovery of the everyday in ritual objects
– Embodiment
– Audiences and interactions
– Performativity
– Ritual object as emotional object
– Spatiality and temporality
– Re-use, recycling, removal
– Illusion and imagination
– Memory
– Thing theory

How to apply: Please email your paper proposal direct to the session convenors, details above. Provide a title and abstract (250 words maximum) for a 25-minute paper, your name and institutional affiliation (if any).

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Conference: En route pour Compostelle, Montpellier/Saint-Guilhem-le-Desert, September 28-29, 2018

photo20pour20colloque20montpellierEN ROUTE POUR COMPOSTELLE : UN MOYEN ÂGE DE PÈLERINAGES

Colloque international

Dans le cadre des manifestations du 20e anniversaire de l’inscription du bien « chemins de Saint-Jacques-de-Compostelle en France » sur la liste du patrimoine mondial de l’UNESCO

Président d’honneur
Xavier BARRAL I ALTET – Universités Rennes 2 et Ca’ Foscari de Venise

PROGRAMME

VENDREDI 28 SEPTEMBRE
Montpellier – Médiathèque Émile Zola

9h – 9h30
Accueil des participants

9h30 – 9h45
Mot d’accueil
Géraldine MALLET – Université Montpellier 3, CEMM EA 4583
Sophie DUCRET – Université Montpellier 3, CEMM EA 4583
Sylvain DEMARTHE – Université de Bourgogne, UMR 6298 ArTeHis

ÉDIFICES & CULTES
Présidence
Xavier BARRAL I ALTET – Universités Rennes 2 et Ca’ Foscari de Venise

9h45 – 10h05
La crypte de Saint-Gilles-du-Gard : archéologie d’un haut lieu de pèlerinage sur la ‘via Ægidiana’ vers Compostelle
Andreas HARTMANN-VIRNICH – Université d’Aix-Marseille
Heike HANSEN – Université d’Aix-Marseille, UMR LA3M

10h05 – 10h25
Culte des reliques, cadre monumental et prétention communautaire : réflexion sur la collégiale Notre-Dame-du-Port à Clermont
Denis HÉNAULT – Université Clermont Auvergne, MSH

10h25 – 10h45
Pause

10h45 – 11h05
Édifier un sanctuaire de pèlerinages : ambitions monumentales, concurrences et stratégies visuelles à Saint-Léonard-de-Noblat
Éric SPARHUBERT – Université de Limoges

11h05 – 11h25
La construcción como metáfora divina: el modelo de los Santos constructores en el Camino de Santiago
Carles SÁNCHEZ MÁRQUEZ – Université Autonome de Barcelone

11h25 – 11h45
Discussions

12h – 14h
Repas

CULTES
Présidence
Manuel CASTIÑEIRAS – Université Autonome de Barcelone

14h – 14h20
Culto dei santi, medicina e pratiche magico-folkloriche nel pellegrinaggio a Santiago
Marco PAPASIDERO – Université de Messine

14h20 – 14h40
‘Là sont ellez près de la mer /Celles que Dieux voult tant amer’ : calamitare i pellegrini a Saintes-Maries-de-la-Mer
Simone SARI – Université de Barcelone, Centre de documentation Ramon Llull

14h40 – 15h
Pause

15h – 15h20
L’image du pèlerin dans l’art gothique polonais
Arkadiusz ADAMCZUK – Université catholique de Lublin, Bibliothèque universitaire

15h20 – 15h40
Les reliques de saint Jacques le Majeur à Toulouse : une série d’énigmes
Michelle FOURNIÉ – Université Toulouse Jean-Jaurès

15h40 – 16h
Discussions

17h-18h
Conférence plénière
Saint Jacques et Charlemagne
Adeline RUCQUOI – CNRS, Centre de Recherches Historiques

SAMEDI 29 SEPTEMBRE
Saint-Guilhem-le-Désert – Musée de l’abbaye

ÉDIFICES, CHEMINS & TERRITOIRES
Présidence
Géraldine MALLET – Université Montpellier 3

9h – 9h30
Accueil des participants

9h30 – 9h50
Saint-Jacquème, étape lyonnaise du chemin de Compostelle
Nicolas REVEYRON – Université Lyon 2

9h50 – 10h10
Le passage à Saint-Antoine-en-Viennois : le sanctuaire dauphinois et les pèlerins en route vers Saint-Jacques-de-Compostelle au XVe siècle
Julie DHONDT – Université Lyon 3, UMR Ciham

10h10 – 10h30
San Antón de Castrojeriz (Burgos, Castille-et-León) : une fondation hospitalière antonine sur le chemin de Saint-Jacques
Sylvain DEMARTHE – Université de Bourgogne, UMR ArTeHis

10h30 – 10h50
Pause

10h50 – 11h10
‘Marmora’ verso Santiago: strategie del decoro musivo tra Francia e Italia
Maddalena VACCARO – Université de Salerne

11h10 – 11h30
The Genesis of a Twin-Tower Façade: the West Towers of the Cathedral of Santiago de Compostela
Annette MÜNCHMEYER – Université technique brandebourgeoise de Cottbus

11h30 – 11h50
Plonger le pèlerin dans une expérience sensorielle totale : mise en scène de l’arrivée dans la cathédrale de Saint-Jacques-de-Compostelle
Manuel CASTIÑEIRAS – Université Autonome de Barcelone

11h50 – 12h10
Discussions

12h15 – 13h30
Repas

CHEMINS & TERRITOIRES
Présidence
Philippe MACHETEL – Maire de Saint-Guilhem-le-Désert

14h – 14h20
L’historiographie des églises de pèlerinage en Auvergne
Dominique ALLIOS – Université Rennes 2

14h20 – 14h40
Rêver le réseau compostellan : les chemins de Saint-Jacques dans le temps et l’espace
Robert MAXWELL – Université de New-York

14h40 – 15h
Pause

15h – 15h20
Dans la cour des grands : naissances et relances de pèlerinages en pays de Figeac au Moyen Âge
Benjamin PHILIP – Service du patrimoine de Figeac

15h20 – 15h40
La réactivation moderne des ‘Chemins de Saint-Jacques-de-Compostelle’ : le reflet de leurs origines au Moyen Âge
Manuel SECO LAMAS – Université Toulouse Jean-Jaurès, étudiant de Master 2

15h40 – 16h
Discussions

16h – 17h30
Visite conférence de l’abbaye de Gellone à Saint-Guilhem-le-Désert
Géraldine MALLET – Université Montpellier 3
Sophie DUCRET – Université Montpellier 3, CEMM

17h30 – 17h50
Conclusions
Xavier BARRAL I ALTET – Universités Rennes 2 et Ca’ Foscari de Venise

Concert de clôture (Horaires et lieu à préciser ultérieurement)

« Domine Deu devemps lauder… »
Chansons narratives, épiques et hagiographiques du Xe au XIIe siècle ; extraits de « La Cansò de santa Fides », « La Passion de Clermont », « La vie de saint Léger » et des « Chansons de Croisades »
Brice DUISIT – Voix et vièle à archet

Organisation : Gisèle CLÉMENT – Université Montpellier 3, CEMM EA 4583 & CIMM

How to apply: Ouvert à tous dans la limite des places disponibles. pelerinages.saint-guilhem@gmail.com

Conference: IIlluminations: Manuscript, Medium, Message, Philadelphia, PA, November 15–17, 2018

201820symposioum20imageIIlluminations: Manuscript, Medium, Message, Philadelphia, PA, November 15–17, 2018
In partnership with the Rare Book Department of the Free Library of Philadelphia, the Schoenberg Institute for Manuscript Studies (SIMS) at the University of Pennsylvania is pleased to announce the 11th Annual Lawrence J. Schoenberg Symposium on Manuscript Studies in the Digital Age.

Manuscript illumination has often been considered in relation to the texts it accompanies, but rarely in terms of its interplay with other artistic media. Historically, however, the technique was closely associated with other forms of artistic expression and served as a crucial point of contact and transfer for visual motifs across space and time. The goal of this year’s symposium is to examine cases of intermedial exchange through the lenses of technique, style, iconography, social context, and cultural geography, while also posing broader questions about the deep connections between the craft of illumination and other arts more widely. Of special interest will be insights gained from the technical examination of works in different media, new comparisons made possible by digital technology, and the discovery of linkages once obscured by strict historiographical divisions

The program will begin Thursday evening at 5:00 pm on November 15, 2018, at the Free Library of Philadelphia, Parkway Central Library, with a keynote lecture by Professor Susie Nash of the Courtauld Institute of Art. The symposium will continue November 16th-17th at the Kislak Center of Special Collections, Rare Books, and Manuscripts at the University of Pennsylvania.
Registration is $35 ($10 for students with valid student ID). Registration is now open: click here.

For more information on the Schoenberg Symposium Series, click here.

Organized by Nicholas Herman (hermanni@upenn.edu), Curator of Manuscripts, with Lynn Ransom, Curator of Programs (lransom@upenn.edu), Schoenberg Institute for Manuscript Studies, University of Pennsylvania.

The symposium organizers wish to acknowledge the generous support of the Williams Fund of the History of Art Department at the University of Pennsylvania, and of the Wolf Humanities Center’s “Humanities at Large” program.

Program

Opening Reception and Keynote Address

Thursday, November 15, 2018

Susie Nash

Deborah Loeb Brice Professor of Renaissance Art at the Courtauld Institute of Art

with introductions by Will Noel and Sarah Guérin, University of Pennsylvania

The Curious Case of the Collins Hours
(Philadelphia Museum of Art, 1945-65-4)

Rare Book Department
Free Library of Philadelphia, Parkway Central Library, 3rd floor
1901 Vine St, Philadelphia, PA, 19103 (map).

Reception begins at 5:00 pm; lecture begins at 6:00 pm.

Symposium

Class of 1978 Orrery Pavilion
Kislak Center for Special Collections, Rare Books, and Manuscripts
University of Pennsylvania Libraries, Van Pelt-Dietrich Library Center, 6th floor
3420 Walnut St, Philadelphia, PA, 19104 (map).

[abstracts]

Friday, November 16, 2018

9:00 – 9:30 am Coffee and Registration

9:30 – 10:00 am Welcome and Opening Remarks

Constantia Constantinou, H. Carton Rogers III Vice Provost and Director of the Penn Libraries, University of Pennsylvania

Nicholas Herman and Lynn Ransom, University of Pennsylvania

10:00 – 11:15 am Session I: Challenging Media Hierarchies

Presider: David Kim, University of Pennsylvania

Laura Weigert, Rutgers University

Arras, B.M. MS 697: Painting, Illustration, and the Intermediality of Fifteenth-Century Visual Culture

Sonja Drimmer, University of Massachusetts Amherst

When an English Manuscript Is an Italian Printed Book

11:15 – 11:30 am Coffee

11:30 am – 12:30 pm Workshop I

Presider: Amey Hutchins, University of Pennsylvania

Frédéric Elsig and Carmen Decu Teodorescu, University of Geneva

Intermedial exchanges and connoisseurship: recent results for 15th- and 16th-century French painting

12:30 – 2:00 pm Lunch

2:00 – 3:30 pm Session II: Narrativity

Presider: Dot Porter, University of Pennsylvania

Alexandra Green, The British Museum

Manuscripts and Wall Paintings in 18th-19th Century Burma: Offering, Narration, Text, Presence

Christine Sciacca, The Walters Art Museum

Serial Imagery in Ethiopian Painting

3:15 – 3:45 pm Coffee

3:45 – 5:00 pm Session III: Case Studies, between the Exceptional and the Representative

Presider: Katherine Tycz, University of Pennsylvania

Bryan C. Keene, The J. Paul Getty Museum

Authorship, Anonymity, and Attribution in the Archives and Art Historical Scholarship: Case Studies of Italian Painter-Illuminators, 1300-1500

Roger S. Wieck, The Morgan Library & Museum

French Renaissance Artist Jean Poyer: An Assessment

Saturday, November 17, 2018

9:00 – 9:30 am Coffee

9:30 – 10:45 am Session IV: Community, Technique, Practice

Presider: Sarah Reidell, University of Pennsylvania

Nancy Turner, The J. Paul Getty Museum

Technical markers for cross-media exchange: communities of practice and the painter-illuminator in fifteenth-century Italy

Nandita Punj, Rutgers University

Mathen Artistic Expression and Bikaner: Manuscripts, Social Mobility and Identity

10:45 – 11:15 am Coffee

11:15 – 12:30 pm Workshop II

Presider: Will Noel, University of Pennsylvania

Stella Panayotova and Paola Ricciardi, The Fitzwilliam Museum, University of Cambridge

Intermedial Exchanges: Integrated Analyses of Illuminated Manuscripts

12:30 – 2:00 pm Lunch

2:00 – 3:15 pm Session V: Ornament across Media and Time I

Presider: Elly Truitt, Bryn Mawr College/University of Pennsylvania

Renata Holod, University of Pennsylvania

A 6th Century Hijri/ 12th Century CE Qur’an Copy at the Penn Museum: From Original Layout to Its Use Through Time

Benjamin C. Tilghman, Washington College

Ornament, Space, and Christological Intermediality in an Anglo-Saxon Psalter

3:15 – 3:45 pm Coffee

3:45 – 5:00 pm Session VI: Ornament across Media and Time II

Presider: Robert Ousterhout, University of Pennsylvania

Shreve Simpson, University of Pennsylvania

Medallions in the Margins: the Free Library’s Lewis Oriental ms 1

Georgi Parpulov, Independent Scholar

From China to Byzantium: The Origins of “Flower-Petal” Ornament

5:00 – 5:30 pm Final Discussion and Comments

5:30 – 7:00 pm Closing Dinner Reception

Conference: Representations of Prince-bishops in the late Middle Ages and early modern times (Fürstbischöfliche Repräsentation im Spätmittelalter und der Frühen Neuzeit), Heilig-Geist-Kirche, Passau, October 05–06, 2018

kathFriday 5 October 2018
Veste Oberhaus, Tagungsraum

12:30 – 13:00 Uhr Get together

13:00 – 13:30 Uhr
Begrüßung durch Oberbürgermeister Jürgen Dupper (Stadt Passau)

Sektion 1: Fürstbischöfliche Herrschaftsinszenierung im Schlossbau
Sektionsleitung: Herbert W. Wurster (Verein für Ostbairische Heimatforschung e.V.)

13:30 – 14:00 Uhr
Verena Friedrich (Universität Würzburg): “…weilen derselbe die neüe haubdtstiegen herauff geführet worden…” – Zum Empfangszeremoniell am fürstbischöflichen Hof zu Würzburg

14:00 – 14:30 Uhr
Sebastian Karnatz (Bayerische Schlösserverwaltung, München): Götterhimmel und Kaiserporträts – das gemalte Regierungsprogramm der Bamberger Fürstbischöfe

14:30 – 15:00 Uhr
Angelika Dreyer (Ludwigs-Maximilians-Universität München): Erratne Erath? Fürstbischof Johann Philipp von Lamberg, Augustin Erath und die Freskomalerei am Passauer Hofe

15:00 – 15:30 Uhr Kaffeepause

Sektion 2: Innenausstattung als Medium der Herrschaftsinszenierung
Sektionsleitung: Jörg Trempler (Universität Passau)

15:30 – 16:00 Uhr
Wolfgang Wüst (Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg): Repräsentation im Inneren – Inventare als Schlüssel zum fürstbischöflichen Lifestyle. Studien zum Hochstift Augsburg

16:00 – 16:30 Uhr
Raphael Beuing (Bayerisches Nationalmuseum, München): Prunkharnische und ihre Verwendung an fürstbischöflichen Höfen. Das Beispiel der Harnischgarnitur des Salzburger Fürsterzbischofs Wolf Dietrich von Raitenau

16:30 – 17:00 Uhr
Florentina Johanna Woschitz, Vera Ulrike Palm (Salzburg): Macht, Pracht – neu gemacht? Restaurierung im Spannungsfeld zwischen Vermittlung ursprünglicher Intention und Erhaltung eines stark überarbeiteten Zustandes

17:00 – 17:30 Uhr
Heiko Laß (Ludwigs-Maximilians-Universität München): Die Jagdschlösser der Fürstbischöfe im Alten Reich

ABENDVORTRAG
Veranstaltungsort: Heilig Geist Kirche
19:00 – 20:00 Uhr
Malte Rehbein (Universität Passau): Vom Kulturraum zum vernetzten Wissen: Museum und Universität im Projekt ViSIT
Saturday, 6 October 2018
Veranstaltungsort: Veste Oberhaus, Tagungsraum

Sektion 3: Die geistlichen Kurfürsten – Repräsentation und Inszenierung
Sektionsleitung: Ludger Drost (Universität Passau)

9:00 – 9:30 Uhr
Jens Fachbach (Trier/Koblenz): „Schönheit ohne Ziererei“ und „Pracht ohne Prunk“ – Das Koblenzer Schloss als Residenz des aufgeklärten geistlichen Kurfürsten Clemens Wenzeslaus von Sachsen (1739-1812)

9:30 – 10:00 Uhr
Marc Jumpers (Bayerisches Landesamt für Denkmalpflege, München): Die Baupolitik der wittelsbachischen Kurfürsten in Kurköln anhand der Quellen

10:00 – 10:30 Uhr
Georg Peter Karn (Generaldirektion Kulturelles Erbe Rheinland-Pfalz, Direktion Landesdenkmalpflege): Martinsburg und Kurfürstliches Schloss – die Mainzer Residenz zwischen Konzept und Kontinuität

10:30 – 11:00 Uhr Kaffeepause

Sektion 4: Das Hochstift Passau – Repräsentation und Inszenierung des Fürstbischofs
Sektionsleitung: Matthias Koopmann (Universität Passau)

11:00 – 11:30 Uhr
Stephan Hoppe (Ludwigs-Maximilians-Universität München): Die europäischen Dimensionen des Schlossbaus als Medium der fürstbischöflichen Selbstdarstellung im 15. Jahrhundert

11:30 – 12:00 Uhr
Marina Beck (Oberhausmuseum Passau / Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg): Die Bau- und Funktionsgeschichte der Veste Oberhaus. Neue Forschungsergebnisse aus dem EU-Projekt ViSIT

12:00 – 12:30 Uhr
Nicole Riegel (Universität Würzburg): Funktionale Struktur und Raumausstattung der Passauer Veste Oberhaus um 1500. Fragen und Hypothesen

12:30 – 13:00 Uhr
Abschlussdiskussion

13:00 – 14:00 Uhr Mittagessen

14:00 – 15:00 Uhr optional: Führung durch die Veste Oberhaus mit Marina Beck

How to book: Eine verbindliche Anmeldung zur Tagung bzw. zum Abendvortrag wird unter museumskasse@passau.de oder +49 851 396800 erbeten. Die Teilnahme an der Tagung und des Abendvortrags ist kostenfrei.

Click here for more information

Museum Scholarship at the Bibliotheca Hertziana

Bibliotheca Hertziana – Max-Planck-Institut für Kunstgeschichte, Rom

Application deadline: Oct 14, 2018

max2Die Bibliotheca Hertziana – Max-Planck-Institut für Kunstgeschichte, Rom, vergibt Stipendien für dreimonatige Forschungsaufenthalte an

Kunsthistoriker/innen im Museumsdienst (Angestellte/Beamte)

Gefördert werden wissenschaftliche Vorhaben zur italienischen Kunstgeschichte von der Spätantike bis zur Gegenwart aus dem Kontext der Museumstätigkeit, so beispielsweise die Vorbereitung einer Ausstellung oder die Bearbeitung eines Bestandskatalogs. Ein Bezug zu den aktuellen Forschungsschwerpunkten der Bibliotheca Hertziana ist wünschenswert.

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CFP: ICMA sponsored session: ‘MOVING MATERIALS: Medium, Meanings, and Technique in Transit,’ Leeds International Medieval Congress, University of Leeds, Leeds, United Kingdom, 1–4 July 2019

1024px-vase_de_cristal_d27alic3a9norDeadline: 21 September 2018

MOVING MATERIALS: Medium, Meanings, and Technique in Transit, Leeds International Medieval Congress (thematic strand: Materialities), University of Leeds, Leeds, United Kingdom, 1-4 July 2019

Sponsored by the International Center of Medieval Art (ICMA) Student Committee
Organized by D. Esther Kim (Toronto),  Maggie Crosland (Courtauld), and Xin Yue (Sylvia) Wang (Toronto)

The materials of the medieval artist, artisan, and architect were constantly on the move, travelling from one part of the globe to another through trade, gifting, looting, or theft. Likewise, the localized techniques of working with materials and media could travel near and far, through the movement of artists and objects, as well as written and visual descriptions such as artist manuals and travel guides.

While on the move, travelling materials such as stone and marble, metals, fur, textiles, coral, ivory, and pigment—and techniques of working with these materials—might retain their original meanings and function; or they could be integrated with local media, refined, or even significantly transformed to something drastically different, to suit the ideologies and ambitions of their destination.

This panel aims to engage with materials and techniques in transit, as well as the (trans)regionality of their meanings and significations, by asking: are we still able to trace the ‘origin’ and ‘originality’ of certain materials, techniques, and their meanings? How then would the fluidity and transformation of techniques affect our understanding when we are trying to ascribe a certain technique to a particular culture or region? How are old, new, and combined meanings assessed and understood in the Middle Ages and in scholarship today?

Possible topics of discussion include, but are not limited to: global movements and dissemination of artists and/or their materials and techniques; modes of transmission; regional/transregional meaning and significance of materials and techniques; reuse and repurposing of existing materials and/or artworks; reasons for shifts in meaning and function of materials within and outside particular regions; the integration of materials and medium, and intermediality; trans-temporal/ trans-regional use of spolia, among others.

How to apply: We welcome submissions for 20-minute papers from graduate student ICMA members, and encourage interdisciplinary submissions from students researching all parts of the globe from c.400-c.1500. To propose a paper, please send a title, abstract of up to 250 words, and CV to the organizers (de.kim@mail.utoronto.ca, margaret.crosland@courtauld.ac.uk, xw388@nyu.edu) by 21 September, 2018.

The International Center for Medieval Art Student Committee involves and advocates for all members of the ICMA with student status and facilitates communication and mentorship between student and non-student members.

Conference: New Dialogues in Art History, The Warburg Institute, London, September 26, 2018

https3a2f2fcdn-evbuc-com2fimages2f472296712f2640004419952f12foriginalThis one day conference brings together the next generation of art history scholars to present and discuss their ongoing research. Papers will predominately focus on Italian and Northern Renaissance Art (c. 1400–1600) and will encompass diverse media including tapestry, painting, engraving and stained glass. The conference will comprise five sessions. In the first four, two PhD students (or recent graduates) will present on topics that are united by common themes such as patronage, attribution and materiality. The final session, entitled ‘Opening New Dialogues’, will feature a paper by Professor Michelle O’Malley (Deputy Director and former PhD student at The Warburg). In order to foster the intellectual exchange central to ‘New Dialogues in Art History’ , the key paper(s) of each session will be followed by 20 minutes discussion.

Organised by Genevieve Verdigel & Lydia Goodson. Please direct any enquiries to the organisers at: NewArtDialogues@gmail.com

Programme

10:00–10:15: Registration

10:15–10:30: Introduction: Lydia Goodson and Genevieve Verdigel

10:30–11:30: Session 1: Making and Materiality
Chair: Alexander Röstel (Courtauld Institute / The National Gallery)
– Ang Li (University of Oxford): ‘The Revival of Gold Ground in Late Fifteenth-Century Italian Paintings.’
– Benedetta Pacini (University of Warwick/ The National Gallery): ‘Making and Moving Venetian Renaissance Paintings: my interviews with chief restorers in Venice and London, and archival records about Tintoretto’s transport strategy.’

11:30–11:45: Break (Tea and Coffee Provided)

11:45–12:45: Session 2: Attribution and Authorship
Chair: Dr Olenka Horbatsch (British Museum; PhD 2017, University of Toronto)
– James Wehn (Case Western Reserve University/ The Cleveland Museum of Art): ‘The Maker’s Image: Israhel van Meckenem, His Name, and His Copies.’
– Catherine Spirit (University of York): ‘Weaving Light: Untangling Authorship in the Windows of All Saints Church, Earsham.’

12:45–13:45: Lunch (Provided for Speakers and Chairs)

13:45–14:45: Session 3: Prestige and Patronage
Chair: Adriana Concin (Courtauld Institute)
– Dr Ilaria Taddeo (PhD 2017, IMT School for Advanced Studies, Lucca): ‘Artistic Patronage, Family Prestige and Religious Politics. The case of the Guidiccioni between Lucca and Rome (c. 1530-1550).’
– Anne-Sophie Laruelle (University of Liège): ‘Reconsidering Tapestry Patronage and Trade in the Renaissance.’

14:45–15:00: Break (Tea and Coffee Provided)

15:00–16:00: Session 4: Itinerancy and Interchange
Chair: Lois Haines (Warburg Institute / The National Gallery)
– Giulio Dalvit (Courtauld Institute): ‘Circulation of Drawings in Castiglione Olona: Masolino, Paolo Schiavo, Vecchietta, Domenico Veneziano and Cyriacus of Ancona.’
– Matthew Whyte (University College, Cork): ‘Stylistic Exchange and Civic Identity in Michelangelo’s work on the Arca di San Domenico in Bologna.’

16:05–16:55: Session 5: Opening New Dialogues
– Professor Michelle O’Malley (Deputy Director, Warburg Institute): ‘The Specifics of Authorship: Attributing Production.’

16:55–17:00: Concluding Remarks
17:00–18:00: Reception

Free and Open to all. Advanced booking required via Eventbrite.