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RA5a: Structure,environment and staffing policy

Commentary on RA1-RA4
Since 1996 the Department has built on its successes in research and teaching and has increased from 12 to 14 full-time academic staff, plus 2 0.5 members (13 plus 2 0.5 research-active Category A). It has maintained its research momentum and its overall research position has improved in a number of ways. Additional staff have been appointed, notably Professor Joseph Koerner, formerly of Harvard and Frankfurt, a colleague of outstanding research achievement, who has brought great prestige to the Department and, in keeping with the 1996 Strategic Plan, has strengthened many existing areas of research activity where the Department already makes a distinctive contribution to the discipline. The promise of high quality research activity from junior staff appointed in 1995-6 (Schwartz, Wright) has been amply fulfilled and the Modern and Renaissance periods have likewise benefited. There is an increased number of major publications. There has been dramatic growth in Masters and research student numbers and external bursaries (p.2, ii), producing a complete transformation of the Department's research environment, with regular annual publication of the research students' scholarly journal, Object, and implementation of the upgrade procedures to improve completion rates (p.2, ii). The Departmental Research Seminar meets more frequently and is the major art historical forum in London University to attract an international scholarly community of art historians. There has been a substantial increase in research funding for the Department (p.3). Research activities in areas where the Department has a strong and distinctive identity, e.g. Material Studies, have increased (p. 5,iii). Collaboration with London and national museums has increased.

Distinctive features of the Department's research activities:
* The Department fully exploits its position in London and UCL for organising exhibitions at national (National Gallery), local (Soane Museum) and UCL (Strang Print Room) level, and for running MA programmes (British Museum, Soane Museum).
* The Department makes full use of UCL resources in the Slade, the language departments, Low Countries Studies, the Bartlett, Anthropology, the Institute of Archaeology, History, Library and Manuscripts and Rare Books departments, for organising and encouraging interdisciplinary research activities such as symposia, research projects, research student supervision.
* The Department makes full use of its collaboration with the Museum of the Art of the French Revolution for organising exhibitions, running MA programmes, and facilitating research.
* Research activities in Material Studies have developed in collaboration with other UCL departments, with other London colleges and museums and at international level with museums and universities all over the world. The replacement of Hassall with Glanville has contributed significantly here.
* The Department collaborates with the Institute for Historical Research, the Institute of Romance Studies, Centre for Italian Studies, with the Courtauld and Warburg Institutes, and with the major national museums and galleries in London. The Department, including the Painting Analysis Unit, also works on research in material culture with UCL’s Chemistry department and Institute of Archaeology and with leading conservationists in London and elsewhere.
* The Department is committed to spreading awareness of the history and theory of the discipline and to encouraging new directions from the younger generation of research students and staff. This is borne out by the most recent appointment of Frances Stracey, whose research interests in Situationists International and Film open up exciting possibilities relating to the UCL Film MA.
* Colleagues continue to hold a high profile at international conferences, at jointly organised exhibitions of international significance, and in editorial collaborations with colleagues in Europe and the Americas.

Arrangements for the promotion and support of research
i) Staff - It is departmental policy to tailor sabbatical leave to research needs. The Departmental Research Committee, in consultation with the Head of Department, oversees and co-ordinates the Department's research programmes. It advises the Department on issues of sabbatical leave (normally one term in ten, linked to the UCL Staff Review and Development (appraisal) process) and it monitors the presentations on results by those returning from leave. Probationary members of staff are exempted from full teaching and administrative loads to enable enable research development. All staff have a desktop computer and are connected to the Internet and to UCL's extensive electronic library including major research tools in the area. Research students have their own room with access to network facilities. Research staff and students have automatic access to UCL's centrally-managed facilities and training provision. The Strang Print Room has a public access terminal providing access to internet and databases. Research funding for staff is available from the University of London Central Research Fund, the Faculty Dean's Travel Fund and UCL Graduate School travel and conference support funds. The Department has limited but growing research funds to support staff and students' research-related travel and overseas conferences, and photo costs for publications.
ii) Student Research Activities - Research and MA students of Print culture are given the opportunity to curate or co-curate exhibitions in the Strang, the BM and Soane Museum. This Department is committed to combining the development of staff research with that of research students in activities such as co-organising international and national conferences and exhibitions. Research students are supported by staff in the Department in running a professional art historical journal, Object, with its own editorial and review boards. Object, which has just released its third issue, has received national and international acclaim by art historians. The Graduate School provides language training and a range of training for essential skills, and writing successful grant applications. All MA and MPhil students receive training in the Department on essential skills for the discipline and research students can gain teaching experience in the Department, with support from the Graduate School and the UCL Staff Development and Training Unit. Each research student has a principal and secondary supervisor. Studentships - The Department has created a number of MA/Research bursaries for home and overseas students to match the dramatic growth in student numbers. Research students have grown from 13 in 1996 to 24 in 2000 and MA numbers from 22 in 1996 to 30 in 2000. A comparative analysis between the research student statistics of the last review period and the current review period suggests that more care is being taken with the initial acceptance of MPhil/PhD students and that the mechanisms we now have in place for upgrading have helped to improve completion rates from approximately 35% to 45%. Research students present a chapter of their thesis, normally at the end of their first year, together with a fleshed-out synopsis of the thesis for upgrade purposes from MPhil to PhD. Students perform at the DRS (see iii) below) before a large audience which includes an external assessor in the thesis area. We believe that establishing this procedure has encouraged students to make strides with their theses at an early stage and thus proceed more quickly towards an early submission date. Of those registered full-time in the period 1996-2000, there is a confident prediction of at least a 75% completion rate within the award period. This is based on the number of upgrades and on supervisors’ reports relating to the already advanced stage towards submission of a large number of theses. We have maintained a steady success rate with the applications to the AHRB/ British Academy. A record number of external bursaries for research and MA students was awarded in 2000 (22, as opposed to 8 in 1996). For the first time this year the Department was able to fund three fees-only PhD/MPhil bursaries, and two extra MA bursaries, in addition to the existing privately-funded William Blake Trust bursary, and Catherine Lewis bursaries. Other research awards – An award given by the Henry Moore Institute has enabled the promotion of research by young scholars in sculpture, all of whom are now established in academic posts - Johannes Roll (Bibliotheca Hertziana, Rome), Geraldine Johnson (Oxford University), Alison Sleeman (Slade – returned as research active by UCL to UoA 64), Joanna Morra (Oxford Brookes). This became a highly competitive post-doctoral fellowship and one of the five awards available to British scholars was recently made to Richard Clay, formerly a student of this Department, for a 2-year period (p.6,iv), to enable him to turn his PhD thesis (1999, supervisor Weston) into a book. The J.P. Getty Fellowship scheme made an award to enable Satish Padiyar, another former student of this Department, to embark on post-doctoral research for publication of his thesis (1999, supervisors Weston and Professor Adrian Rifkin (Middlesex)). A Research Student Curatorship in the Strang was held by Susan Owens, 1997-2001. [NB Names in bold italics indicate current research students and support staff in the Department, etc, rather than staff returned as research active.]
iii) Departmental Research Seminar - For almost a decade the Department has run a highly successful DRS. The DRS is attended not only by UCL staff, research and MA students, but also by art history colleagues and graduate students from London and further afield. It regularly hosts occasions for overseas academic visitors of international acclaim to present research material. It is recognised as one of the most vital research arenas in London for art historians. The Department also runs a joint research seminar with the Courtauld (Early Modern Period) which promotes cross-fertilisation of research by staff and students of the two institutions. These are the designated fora to prepare and encourage researchers with work in progress for theses, international conference papers and publications. In addition, UCL History of Art hosts the prestigious, endowed (£15,000 privately funded) Tomas Harris Lectures, for a nation-wide audience of art historians, to which MA and research students come. Recent lecturers include Joseph Koerner, Michael Hatt, Stefan Germer, Ewa Lajer-Burcharth, Caroline Arscott. Future speakers include Angela Rosenthal (2001), Elizabeth Honig (2002), Paul Jaskot (2002).

Research Funding - Staff applied for the first time last year for AHRB major awards and resource - enhancement funding for important group projects or Strang Print Room initiatives. In comparison with the number of awards for the previous review period (only 3) an increased number of research grants were awarded from a variety of sources in the current period (13), for initiating or completing individual\collaborative projects:- Bindman - German Government DAAD Stipendium for research period in Herzog August Bibliothek, Wolfenbuttel, Germany, 1999; Visiting Fellowship, Yale Center for British Art, 2000; Boucher - Parnassus Foundation funding, 1999-2001, including provision for Research Assistant, for Earth and Fire: Italian Terracotta Sculpture exhibitions (co-curated Boucher) in Houston (2001) and London, V&A (2002), possibly Rome; 19 month Leverhulme Research Fellowship in 2000 for research on terracotta exhibition; British Academy Grant, 2000 for research on Burckhardt; Chambers - Henry Moore and Pilgrim’s Trust funding for Flaxman Research and Conservation project, 2000; Fer - Leverhulme 2000, for research on book, The Restless Subject; Garb - AHRB Research Leave awarded in 2000 to research book, The Painted Face (Yale); Glanville - Research Fellowship funded by Institute of Archaeology for Colour project, 1999; Hemingway - Leverhulme 1996-7 for research towards book, „The Social Viewpoint in Art": Artists and the Communist Movement, 1926-56 (Yale) 2001; Hills - Delmas Foundation grant for research on Art and Science project, 2000; Villa I Tatti funding for Venetian Colour project; Sheldon - Central Research Fund, 1999, for Medium Analysis project, with Chemistry department; Schwartz - J.Paul Getty Postdoctoral Fellowship in the History of Art and the Humanities 1998-99 to research book, Blind Spots: Critical Theory and the History of Art in Twentieth-Century Germany (for 2002-3); Wilson - Paul Mellon Funding, 1999-2000 to research book, The Honour and the Glory of London: St Paul's Cathedral in the Middle Ages, 2002; Wright - Fellowship at Harvard Center for Renaissance Studies, Villa I Tatti, Florence, 1996-7, to research book, Antonio and Piero Pollaiuolo (Yale); Wu - Taiwanese Govt. Research Scholarship for PhD, awarded 1997, Departmental Honorary Research Fellowship to turn PhD thesis (supervisor Hemingway) into book, Privatising Culture: Aspects of Corporate Intervention during the Reagan and Thatcher Decade (Verso) 2001.
REVIEW OF THE RESEARCH ACTIVITIES AND PROGRESS OF THE GROUP WITHIN THE REVIEW PERIOD
Self-Assessment -
Staff have maintained a very high level of research productivity in the review period and the increased number of research-active staff has enhanced the vitality and enthusiasm of the research ethos and culture of the Department. Professorships were awarded in the assessment period to Boucher, Davies, Garb and Weston and Readerships to Fer and Schwartz. PhDs were awarded to Chambers (1997), Wu (1997), Clay (1999), Padiyar (1999). Many of the books and research projects signalled in 1996 have been published or had visible output and new ventures have been undertaken. Since January 1994 Category A and C staff have produced a total of 13 single- or co-authored books and exhibition catalogues: Bindman -2, Boucher -2, Davies -2, Chambers, Fer, Garb, Hills, Koerner, Schwartz, Wright. There have also been three collections of essays edited or co-edited by staff: Garb, Hemingway, Weston, Wright.
Major publications not included in RAE - Most staff have published articles in addition to the works listed under RA2. Some contributed to a UCL collaborative work - The Art of Forgetting, eds. A. Forty & S. Kuchler, 1999 (Bindman, Weston, Cooper); some to Geraldine Johnson’s book Sculpture and Photography, 1998 (Fer, Garb, Johnson). Many have written articles for major publications which have appeared or are held up by publishers (Bindman on Hogarth, Blake, Roubiliac; Davies on El Greco, Velazquez; Garb on Cézanne, on Masculinity and Portraiture; Koerner on Bosch and Breughel; Weston on Prud’hon and Lethière; Wilson on Henry VII patronage; Wright on Pollaiuolo).

Curatorships and Research Partnerships with Museums and Art Galleries
A number of exhibitions have been curated, co-organised or catalogue-authored, in collaboration with major museums and galleries in Europe and the Americas: staff and students have also made excellent use of the UCL Strang Print Room for curating exhibitions. - Bindman - Hogarth and the Beggar's Opera (Yale Center for British Art, '97); Boucher - Exhibition on Florentine and Venetian Art (Tokyo, '97); Chambers - Industry and Idleness (Strang '97); Davies - with H. Harris, Velazquez in Seville (Edinburgh, '96); Glanville - A la redecouverte des Goya d'Agen, Musee des Beaux Arts (Agen '97); Hemingway (with Chambers) - Reisman's Etchings (Strang, '96), Koerner - Unheimliche Heimat - Henry Koerner 1915-1988 (Vienna '97), Lifeworlds: Portrait and Landscape in Netherlandish Prints 1550-1675, co-curated with Michael Zell (Harvard University, Art Museum, '99); Wright (with Rubin) - Renaissance Florence: The Art of the 1470s (London, National Gallery, '99); Cooper and BA History of Art with Material Studies students - Prints as Propaganda: The German Reformation (1999), Drawings Practices Mediums and Methods 1500-1950 (Strang, 2000). Further student exhibitions have included The Rake's Progress from Hogarth to Hockney (Soane Museum, '97) with Bindman, and Owens - The Wood-Engraving Revival and the Slade 1921-1950 (Strang, '99).

Common Strengths and Interests

Although the emphasis in the Department is on pursuing individual research projects, there are instances where research interests of individuals come together and create a pattern of research activity which helps to define the research ethos and corporate identity of the Department. Research students' interests and initial publications cluster in many of the above where staff have generated enthusiasm and opportunity. The Department is committed to encouraging such research student activities. There is strong common research interest in the following:-
i) Social History and Revolutions. The social approach to Art History informs many areas of research of the Department. For more than a decade there has been extensive and innovative work in the area of the Art of the French Revolution. The MA course, in collaboration with Vizille - Museum of the Art of the French Revolution and with the British Museum Prints and Drawings department has produced and continues to produce a substantial number of research students with good completion rate and exhibitions at the Strang. Library provision and Strang Print collections of the French Revolution have been built up substantially. Three members of staff work and publish in this area - Bindman,Gretton and Weston, plus the former students Padiyar (PhD 1999, article on 'De Sade' in Art History, 2000) and Clay (PhD 1999, article on 'Saint-Sulpice and sacred spaces' in Object 1998) and former student Louise Govier (supervisor Weston) (PhD 1998 - article in Object 1998, an essay on David's 'Sabines' in Symbols, Myths and Images of the French Revolution: Essays in Honour of James A. Leith, 1999). Weston’s David's 'Marat', 2000 (ed. with Professor Will Vaughan (Birkbeck College)), originated in an exhibition by Weston with students in Strang. This book is largely a UCL collaborative project with essays by Gretton, Sheldon, Weston, Lomas (Category B in 1996 RAE). Hemingway's important research in social and revolutionary history gained impetus from the AAH 1994 conference session (which he organised with Vaughan) which led to publication of Art in Bourgeois Society, 1790-1850 CUP, 1998, including essays by Gretton, Hemingway, Weston. Hemingway's interest in left-wing art and politics also resulted in conference paper at the Anglo-Polish Art Historians Conference in Warsaw, 1998, published as 'The Debate on Art and the State in Postwar America', 1999. Successfully completed PhD students under Hemingway include Jachec (now Oxford Brookes) whose thesis resulted in The Philosophy and Politics of Abstract Expressionism (CUP, 2000) and Corris, completed 1996 - 'Corrected Chronology: Ad Reinhardt and the American Communist Movement, 1936-1950'. Collaboration with R. Halpern (UCL History) to run IHR research seminars on the International Communist Movement, 1996-7, and Comparative Labour and Working Class History, 1997-8-9, resulted in publications - 'Middlebrow: For and Against', review article of Michael Denning The Cultural Front: The Laboring of American Culture and Jonathan Harris, Federal Art and the National Culture, OAJ, 22, no. 1, 1999. Gretton's principal research areas in art and revolutions are the 1848 Revolution and 19th-century Mexico and the political prints of Jose Guadalupe Posada, papers delivered in Mexico and NYU and book forthcoming.
ii) Contemporary Art and Architecture and Critical Theory. Much of the research and teaching in the Department is theoretically driven, especially in the modern period - Fer, Garb, Schwartz, Stracey and also Ford (see RA6b), Koerner, of earlier periods. All have made notable contributions in writing contemporary art criticism: Fer - 'Light-pieces' in Mona Hatoum, Kunstalle, Basel, 1998; Garb - 'In conversation with Christian Boltanski, D. Semin, T. Garb, D. Kuspit' in Christian Boltanski, Phaidon, 1997; Koerner - 'The Abject of Art History', RES: Anthropology and Aesthetics, 31,1997; Schwartz - 'Cathedrals and Shoes: Concepts of Style in Wolfflin and Adorno', New German Critique, 1999; Schwartz's current research project is on Critical Theory and the History of Art in Twentieth-Century Germany. Fer co-organised, with Parveen Adams and Margaret Iverson, international conference on Death-Drive (Tate, 1998) and co-convened, with Garb, session at AAH conference, (Edinburgh 2000) on 'Skin'. Garb and Fer have given a number of conference papers, especially on recent sculpture and on the work of women sculptors and have generated much enthusiasm among students for research in related areas such as sexual politics. Francesca Berry - PhD completed 2000, article in Object 1999, Simon Baker - article in Object 1999 (both commissioned to write review articles for OAJ), Mark Godfrey, six short criticism articles in frieze, and Contemporary Visual Arts and other articles on Morris Louis, Catherine Yass and Frank Stella in Jewish Quarterly, Object. Godfrey also curated an exhibition of the work of Yass in 2000. Garb is currently working on exhibition catalogue essay for Home - the Use of Domestic Objects in Contemporary Women's Sculpture. Fer, Garb, Schwartz and Baker were all involved in the two-day conference on 'Installations' at Tate Modern, November 2000 and are on the OAJ team publishing the proceedings.
iii) Material Culture - This Department is unique in offering a BA Honours degree in History of Art with Material Studies, from which an MA programme is now developing, in collaboration with the Institute of Archaeology, to answer a growing demand from undergraduate students. It is expected that this will increase the MA numbers significantly. Since the last RAE there has been a continuing development in research on Material Studies, through the work in the Strang (Chambers and Cooper and in the Painting Analysis Unit) and of Sheldon and Glanville. Sheldon’s work on a Vermeer painting is gaining international recognition. Work on Pigment Identification Manual by Hassall and Sheldon (signalled in the 1996 submission) was discontinued after Hassall left the department. It has been resumed by Sheldon as A Short History of Pigments for Art Historians to be completed in 2001 for publication in 2002. Sheldon received University of London Central Research Fund grant for a Medium Analysis of British Paintings project in collaboration with Dr Marianne Odlyha, UCL Chemistry department. This work will be consolidated in Spring 2001- publication on the Pre-Raphaelites, in collaboration with Glanville and Tate Britain (Tate Publications). Within UCL there is a new collaborative project, with the Institute of Archaeology (Egyptology) and Chemistry, on Colour, which will be funded through Archaeology and which involves Wright, Hills, Glanville, Sheldon. Hills' Venetian Colour: Marble, Mosaic, Painting and Glass, 1250-1550, was published (Yale) 1999. Hills is also engaged on researching 'Giovanni Bellini's Colour' in Giovanni Bellini ed. P. Humfrey, (CUP) 2001.
iv) Sculpture - In addition to the Roubiliac book, Bindman produced 'Roubiliac's Statue of Handel and the Keeping of Order in Vauxhall Gardens in the Early Eighteenth Century' (The Sculpture Journal) 1997; Boucher's co-operation with the V&A and with Houston will have as outcome the terracotta exhibition and catalogue, Earth and Fire, in 2001 and 2002, with possibility of third venue in Rome. This has also enabled the appointment of Paola D'Agostino as research assistant on the project. Chambers' lead in the important research project into the restoration of the UCL Flaxmans, in conjunction with the V&A and the Soane Museums, will ensure preservation of the sculptor's studio contents. The establishment of the Henry Moore fellowship produced conference and exhibition in 1996 with subsequent book (Geraldine Johnson), attracting external funding and involvement with London galleries, and conference in 1997 (Alison Sleeman). Clay's support from the Henry Moore Institute will produce a conference on Iconoclasm, Leeds 2001, with publication of the papers, as well as conversion of thesis into a book, Signs of Power: Iconoclasm in revolutionary Paris, 1789-95. Fer has contributed numerous publications on minimalist sculpture (Andre, Judd, Hatoum, Bourgeois, Turnbull, Whiteread), many of which will come together in future publication, The Restless Subject. This interest has encouraged excellent MA dissertations and three recent PhD registrations. Koerner's interest in Iconoclasm brings strong support for existing interest, with conference papers in Leeds and involvement in Karlsruhe exhibition, 2001. Padiyar also has article, The Luminous Body, Portfolio, vol. 32, December 2000, stemming from a paper on Canova and Kantian Space for conference (organised by Fer and Garb, AAH, Edinburgh 2000). Wilson's highly acclaimed work on medieval monuments in A History of Canterbury Cathedral, ed. P. Collinson, N.L. Ramsay and M. Sparks (OUP, 1995) is an outstanding contribution to the Department's research activity in sculpture. Collaboration between Wright and Rubin (Courtauld Institute) with London National Gallery, produced a much praised exhibition and catalogue - Renaissance Florence, 1999, with a range of sculpture material displayed for the first time; 'Dimensional Tension in the Work of Antonio del Pollaiuolo' in eds. S. Currie & P. Motture, The Sculpted Object, 1400-1600, Aldershot, '97, pp 65-79. Among future Strang exhibitions is The Graphic Art of Eric Kennington to be co-curated by Chambers and Jonathan Black (completing PhD student - supervisors Bindman/Stephen Coppel - BM) which will complement the exhibition of Kennington's sculpture at the Henry Moore Institute and will include much unpublished work (Autumn 2001). Black has been commissioned to write a monograph on Kennington.
v) Prints and drawings - The Print MA programme, taught by Gretton and Bindman, jointly with the British Museum, makes excellent use of the collections in the Strang and BM Prints and Drawings and the Soane Museum. Staff and students have produced a series of extremely successful exhibitions with full catalogue during the review period. These have been reviewed most favourably in academic journals. The Print MA course has also led to notable dissertations on material in the British Museum. A number of MA students have proceeded to MPhil/PhD status with Print research projects. A high proportion of Wright's publications since 1994 have focused on prints and drawings of the Renaissance and the addition of Koerner to the staff will further encourage research in Print culture in the early period. Dethloff (Academic Administrator) has also made an important study of Lely as collector of prints and drawings (conference paper 1997, London National Gallery for publication in February 2001). Much work in the MA Revolutions courses involves study of prints and the recent acquisitions by the Strang support this.
vi) Race, Identity, Portraiture and Representation - Current research in this area is strong and is likely to be so in the immediate future, notably with the books on which much progress has already been made by Bindman - >From Ape to Apollo - aesthetics, human variety and race in the Enlightenment; collaboration on the 17th-18th century volume and a chapter by Koerner in a 16th-17th century volume for the Menil series of The Image of the Black (Bindman, Boucher, Ford, Weston); Garb - The Painted Face; Davies - Spanish Portraiture of the Golden Age; Weston - Facing Colour; Wright - Antonio and Piero del Pollaiuolo as Painters, Sculptors and Designers.
vii) Architecture and Urban Form - Current and future projects involve staff from all periods, including Wilson - Architectural Patronage of King Henry VII and 'The Honour and the Glory of London': the Architecture of St Paul's Cathedral in the Middle Ages, Gretton's work on the French Illustrated Weekly magazines (OAJ), Schwartz - articles commissioned, accepted and delivered - 'Walter Benjamin: Media and Architecture' Kritische Berichte , special issue on 'The Medialization of Architecture', 2000, and 'The Bauhaus and Consumer Culture' in ed., The Cambridge Companion to the Bauhaus.
Editorships and Consultancies - Most staff act as readers for publishers or refereed journals:- Bindman - CUP, OUP, Princeton, Yale; Boucher - OUP, Yale; Fer - Art History, T&H, Yale; Garb - CUP, Chicago UP, Manchester UP, Princeton UP, T&H, Yale; Gretton - CUP; Hemingway - Art Bulletin, Left History, OUP, Yale; Koerner - CUP, California UP, Chicago UP, Columbia UP, Cornell UP, Harvard UP, Princeton UP, Penn State UP, Reaktion, Yale UP, RES; Schwartz - OAJ, RES, Art History, Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians; Weston - Art Bulletin, CUP, OAJ, Phaidon; Wright - Yale; Hills - Yale.

Major International Conferences organised and addressed
Conferences organised: Bindman - Sculpture and Text, London '97; session CIHA, London, 2000; Fer - session AAH Edinburgh '99; Garb - session AAH Edinburgh '99; Hills - session CIHA London 2000; Koerner - Session Chair CAA Boston '96 and Harvard '99; Wright - Warburg, London '96, National Gallery London '99, Centre for Italian Studies, London, 2000.
Conferences Addressed: AAH Edinburgh 2000 - Fer, Garb, Gretton, Schwartz, Padiyar.
CIHA London, 2000 - Bindman, Boucher, Garb, Gretton, Schwartz, Weston, Wright, Cooper.
Bindman - Helsinki, Prague 2000, Los Angeles, Berkeley, '97-'98, Ottawa, '98, N.G. of Canada, Columbia Univ. '98, Northwestern Univ. Chicago '98; Boucher - Venice '96, Tubingen '98, Freibourg '99, Florence 2000; Davies - Crete '99, Madrid 2000; Fer - CAA Boston '96, Tate Modern 2000; Garb - Washington '98, Vancouver 2000, Berlin '99, Oslo '99, Melbourne '96, Sydney '96, Perth '96, Chicago '98, NY Danesh Museum '99, Mount Holyhoke College Mass., CAA Boston '97,Tate Modern 2000; Glanville - Univ. of Pisa 2000; Gretton - Dublin '96; Hemingway - London '96, CAA Los Angeles '99, Warsaw '96, CAA 2000, Mexico City 2000; Koerner - plenary speaker Harvard '96, CASVA Washington '97, Princeton '99, San Francisco Museum of Modern Art '99; Sheldon - Dublin '98; Schwartz - AAH Exeter '99, Weston - University of Regina '96, Paris, '97, Oxford '98; Wilson - Glasgow '97, London N.G. '97, Freibourg, Switzerland '98, Zagreb 2000; Wright - Syracuse Uni Florence 2000, London Warburg '96, London N.G.'99, London Centre for Italian Studies 2000; Chambers - AAH Newcastle '96, AAH Exeter '98, Birmingham '99, Portugal '99, Cambridge 2000; Dethloff - Prints & Drawings, NG/Getty '97, Van Dyck London '99; Clay - Mexico '97, V&A London 2000; Hills - AAH, Newcastle '96; Mitchell - Borderzone, London '99; Padiyar - University of Regina '96, AAH, Edinburgh 2000.


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Last updated 17 October 2003

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