Find the new issue of Speculum here! EDITOR Katherine L. Jansen ASSOCIATE EDITOR Taylor McCall ASSISTANT EDITOR Carol Anderson EDITORIAL ASSISTANT Austin Powell COPYEDITOR Anne Cherry PROOFREADER Aaron Gies EDITORIAL INTERNS Maia Driggers Paul Smith ASSISTANT TO THE EDITOR Christopher Cole Articles 287 Magical Charaktêres in the Carolingian World: A Ninth-Century Charm in MS Vat. lat. 5359 and Its Broader Cultural Context ▪ Ildar GaripzanovContinue reading “New Journal Issue: Speculum: A Journal of Medieval Studies, Volume 96 Number 2, April 2021”
We are excited to present this new issue of Different Visions featuring four essays that engage with the relevance of theory to medieval art history – and to art history in general – today.
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.
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”
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.