boston college fine arts department
Curator Susan Metrican selected work by Tim McCool '10 (Studio Art) for Feelers: The 24th Drawing Show at the Boston Center for the Arts. The exhibition's name comes from Edwin Abbott Abbott's novel Flatland, in which "feelers" determine their surroundings by touching out to reach them with appendages. The works in the show exemplify the sensitivity to materials and subject matter that artists use as feelers to explore their practice and ideas. Tim's Handwriting Exercise #2, 2015 (detail at left; marker, ink and graphite on paper) will be on display along with the work of 55 other artists through December 20.
The online, college-focused publication The Tab recently posted an article about Professor Karl Baden that discusses his Every Day project, for which he has photographed his face every day since February 23, 1987. In describing the conceptual underpinnings for the project, he notes that "I started doing it intuitively and then by doing it I figured out why I was doing it." These "whys" include documenting incremental change – barely noticeable on a day-to-day basis, but more apparent over larger spans of time; how our feelings about our mortality affect us all; and the human desire for perfection, manifested in his attempts to replicate exactly each day what he had done the previous day.
The Heights profiled Studio Art major Vinnie Roca '17 in its November 19 edition. In a wide-ranging conversation with Maggie Powers, Managing Editor, Vinnie discusses not only his own work and development as an artist, but also encourages B.C. students to be more engaged in the arts, which he recognizes as "invaluable to the liberal arts education." Vinnie currently works as an Undergraduate Research Fellow for Professor Sheila Gallagher, and in the article describes how he recently assisted her in preparing her work for an exhibition.
Professor Aileen Callahan's drawing Back Skin Husk, 2014 (at left; charcoal and mixed media on paper; 22 1/4 x 30") was selected by juror Katherine French for inclusion in the exhibition Arts Connect at Catamount Arts at the Catamount Arts Center in Saint Johnsbury, VT. The show opens (with a reception from 5:00–7:00 p.m.) on November 21, and will be on view through January 17, 2016 (closing reception from 1:00–3:00 p.m.).
The exhibition Corps at frac bretagne in Saint-Malo, France, includes work by Larry Deyab '79 (Art History and Studio Art). The photographs, paintings and watercolors in the group show were selected to engage viewers in new ways with the evocative force of the The Body as subject. The exhibition will be on view through December 17th. At left: Larry Deyab, MUNICH 72 (enamel spray paint on canvas; 20 x 16").
Professor Sheila Gallagher's re-workings of animation stills from her own drawings of the bombed out cities of Dublin and Ypres in 1916 are on view in Inscape/Instress, an exhibition at the Jewett Art Gallery at Wellesley College through December 18th. Curator (and Boston College professor) Candice Ivy chose for the show works she feels exemplify poet Gerard Manley Hopkins's idea of how "Inscape," the singularity of a thing, can be in tension with – "instressed" – the way in which an individual imagines or understands the thing.
An article in the May 2015 issue of Zeitschrift für neue Musik discusses Delay, an artwork resulting from the 2014 collaboration of Professor Mary Sherman and sound artist Florian Grond. The artists digitally scanned portions of a painting and translated that data into sound. Shutters on the scanned parts of the painting open and close as the sounds corresponding to that portion of the painting play for the viewer/listener, making possible the experience of "hearing a painting."
Professor Debra Weisberg will be among the dozens of artists opening up their studios to visitors for the annual Brickbottom Open Studios in Somerville, MA on November 21 and 22. Professor Weisberg will be showing some new, intimately scaled work such as the untitled work (made from paper and museum board) at left.
The Art Workshop posted an interview with Gretchen Andrus Andrews '10 (CSOM) last May. The wide-ranging discussion focuses primarily on the art books that have inspired and shaped Gretchen's artistic practice, but also touches upon her sources, her approach to her work, her thoughts about art theory, and her own formation as an artist. In a recent essay, A moveable fetish: aesthetics of Post-Internet art, Gretchen discusses how her current work, which "translates" the physical into the digital, allows viewers to vary their aesthetic relationship to the work depending upon the means by which they are experiencing it, and argues that her digital work exists as an artwork wholly independent from the physical object on which it is based.
Instructors from the Fine Arts Department mingled with students and Performing Arts faculty at "Professors, Pastries, and Professions: The Fine and Performing Arts" on November 5th. B.C.'s Academic Advising and Career Centers host the annual event, supplying sweet treats and beverages and providing students and professors an opportunity for informal conversation outside of the classroom. At left: Professor Sheila Gallagher speaking with students.
Professor Nancy Netzer will present "Evoking Ireland's Celtic 'Golden Age': Textiles for the Honan Chapel at University College Cork" at the British Museum in the context of the Museum's conference "Celtic Revival: Authenticity and Identity" (January 16–17, 2016). The Honan Chapel is considered one of the greatest works of the Irish Arts and Crafts Movement, the subject of an upcoming exhibition at Boston College's McMullen Museum, of which Professor Netzer is the Director.
Art History major Hazel Yoon '17 is an accomplished violist, and she made her debut as a member of the prestigious Boston Philharmonic Youth Orchestra on November 2. The musicians comprising the orchestra range in age from 12 to 21, and are invited to join the ensemble after a highly-selective audition process. Of her experience working with Conductor Benjamin Zander, Hazel, who has been playing the viola since she was in second grade, says "I have never had such freedom and responsibility as a musician in an orchestra before… This orchestra experience without a doubt will expand my comfort zone in the classical music."
In an October 31st article in the Taunton Daily Gazette, Marge Ghilarducci, Secretary of the Berkley (MA) Historical Commission, praised Professor Timothy Orwig for his "masterful job" researching and presenting to the Massachusetts Historical Commission the town's successful application to nominate the Berkley Common Historic District to the National Register of Historic Places. Professor Orwig is quoted extensively in the article, describing the historical importance and artistic merit of the tombstones in the Common's 18th-century cemetery.
An exhibition of photographs by Benjamin Flythe '16 (Art History) is on view in the Level One Gallery in O'Neill Library through November 13. With his intimate portraits in the show Embodied Stories: Lived Experiences of Boston College Students Benjamin says he hopes to "enkindle a sense of self-acceptance and community in viewers and that they act as something of a mirror, permitting us all to reflect on our own insecurities – and how they might be celebrated." The exhibition is presented in conjunction with "Love Your Body Week"; there will be a reception on November 9th from 4:00 until 5:30 p.m.
The October 29th edition of the BC Chronicle featured an interview with Professor Sammy Chong. Professor Chong, whose series of paintings entitled The Pilgrim comprises the inaugural exhibition at B.C.'s new Carney Art Gallery, discusses his inspiration for these paintings, in which he hopes to make relevant for modern viewers the story of St. Ignatius of Loyola by re-casting Peter Paul Rubens's etchings of that subject. The exhibition is on view from November 2nd through December 4th in Carney 203 (opening reception Monday, November 2nd from 3:00–5:00 p.m.). At left: The Contemplative, 2015 (oil on printed canvas); from the series The Pilgrim.
An article about the new Carney Gallery appeared on the front page of the October 29th edition of The Heights, with a related editorial recommending that the gallery space be made available for student events to encourage foot traffic and increase the visibility of the venue and the work displayed there. Also in that edition of The Heights: a report on the October 22nd Gala Preview for the Boston International Art Fair, which this year benefitted the McMullen Museum of Art. On the final day of the Art Fair, Professor Jeffery Howe, curator of the McMullen's current exhibition, John La Farge and the Recovery of the Sacred, lectured on the stained glass work of the artist.
Professor Greer Muldowney's photographic series Urban Turbines was featured in Slate's Photo Blog on October 26th. For The Science-Fiction Feel of New England's Many Wind Turbines, author David Rosenberg queried the artist about what inspired her to start documenting these new elements of the New England landscape; her personal response to how the turbines affect her experience of that landscape and how she attempts to convey that response to the viewer; and her process of photographing the tall structures and their surroundings. Works from Urban Turbines are currently on display in the exhibition Unintended Consequences: Landscape at Clark University's SchiltKamp Gallery through January 20th, 2016. At left: Mystic Power Plant, from the series Urban Turbines, 2012- .
On October 22, Dr. Catherine Puglisi, Professor of Art History at Rutgers University, presented "Baroque Makeovers: Style Change in Seventeenth-Century Italian Painting." Professor Puglisi discussed how some of the painters of that period — for instance, Guido Reni and Guercino — self-consciously changed their painting styles over the course of their careers as a result of factors such as geographical relocation, prevailing stylistic preferences and critical response to their work, and changing workshop practices. Dr. Puglisi distinguished this kind of purposeful style change from the more "organic" style evolution expected in an artist's oeuvre – Lanfranco, Domenichino and Pietro da Cortona being examples from the same period whose work exhibit this more commonly seen progression towards an "old-age" style. "Baroque Makeovers" was presented by the Fine Arts Department as part of the von Henneberg Lecture series, endowed by Professor Josephine von Henneberg upon her retirement in 2001.
Professors Stoney Conley and Mary Armstrong each contributed a work to The Piano Roll Project: Shared Sensibilities, for which 30 artists employed as their inspiration/canvas/medium the paper rolls used in player pianos. The show is on view at the Bates Mill Complex in Lewiston, Maine, through October 30th (closing reception from 6:30 – 9 p.m.). At left: Stoney Conley, detail of Untitled, 2013 (ink and acrylic on piano roll)
Chris Fuller '18 reviewed the Art Club's Faculty/Staff Art show for the October 19th edition of The Heights. The exhibition will be on view in the Carney first floor Student Affairs hallway through early December (daily from 8:30 a.m. until 6 p.m.; until 8:30 p.m. with BC i.d.). At left: Ken Porter (Humanities Technology Consultant), Pondering Monet, 2013 (digital photo ©Ken Porter 2013).
Paintings by Paul Shakespear '71 are on display at the Miller Yezerski Gallery in Boston through November 17th. The works in Strata demonstrate the artist's technique of repetitive layering, which he explains is a way of "unlocking" the canvas to find meaning in his work. At left: Lock, 2015 (acrylic on canvas).
Professor Mary Sherman '80 (Studio Art) was a panelist at the Alliance of Artists Communities' Annual Conference in Providence. On October 13th, Professor Sherman, the Founder and Director of TransCultural Exchange, spoke about the logistics of supporting international artists, and how cross- cultural exchange among artists can lead to creative disruption.
Cate McQuaid favorably reviewed Professor Georgie Friedman's exhibition Eye of the Storm in the October 14th edition of The Boston Globe, characterizing the artist's work as "candy for the mindful viewer." The installation will be up through November 1st at Lesley University's Lunder Arts Center in Cambridge. Additional works by Professor Friedman are on view at Lesley's VanDernoot Gallery.
The Heights Editor-in-Chief John Wiley profiled Studio Art minor Kathryn Riley '16 for the October 8th edition of the newspaper. As a junior, Kathryn became interested in street photography in a class with Professor Greer Muldowney. Prowling Boston with her camera, Kathryn aims to document the hidden or "vernacular" city, and she was recently lauded by Haystack Magazine as one of the "Top 10 Instagrammers to Watch." At left: Kathryn Riley, holding on, 2015.
Unintended Consequences: Landscape opens October 7th (reception from 4 – 6 p.m.) at Clark University's SchiltKamp Gallery in Worcester, MA. This two-person show features photographs from Professor Greer Muldowney's Urban Turbines series, in which she captures the often jolting effects of the appearance of wind turbines in the urban New England landscape over the last few years. The exhibition will be on view through January 20th, 2016.
Maura Lucking '08 (Art History and History) is pursuing her Ph.D. in Critical Studies from the department of Architecture and Urban Design at UCLA. In 2012, Maura received her MA in Art History, Criticism and Theory from the School of the Art Institute of Chicago, which had awarded her a merit-based, full tuition scholarship to fund her studies. She was also the recipient of a Getty Research Institute Library Research Grant that enabled her to spend a week at the Institute conducting research for her Master's thesis, "An Architecture of 'The Provisional Paradigm': Ray Kappe's Residential and Educational Design, 1965-1976." Maura is currently the Managing Editor and Creative Producer for SPA/ Commonwealth Projects, a design-focused creative studio in Los Angeles. She recently co-edited Architectones: Art in the Living Environment, documenting artist Xavier Veilhan's series of art installations celebrating iconic modernist architecture.
NewTV Museum Open House's Jay Sugarman interviewed Professors Jeffery Howe and Nancy Netzer about the John La Farge exhibition now on view at the McMullen Museum of Art. On the program, Professor Howe, who curated the exhibition, describes its inception and offers commentary about many of the works included, emphasizing this rare opportunity for museum visitors to examine La Farge's stained glass work up close. And Museum Director Netzer provides an update on construction of the new McMullen, with a sneak peek at what we can expect to see when it's finished. This episode of Museum Open House will air on NewTV (Newton Media Center; check your cable guide for channel) at 6:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. on October 5th and 12th, and 9:30 p.m. on October 8th. You can also watch it online; the video is slow to start ‐‐ Internet Explorer works best.
Works by Professor Ben Sloat are included in the exhibition Uncanny Parables at the Cohen Gallery at Brown University in Providence through October 26th. The show aims to explore visually the tipping point at which the familiar and ordinary becomes unfamiliar and threatening -- the moment that Freud termed "The Uncanny" in his 1919 treatise. At left: Black Raincloud (neon; 17" x 22").
Leila Amineddoleh (J.D. '06) is celebrating a successful first year for Galluzzo & Amineddoleh LLP, a law firm she co-founded along with partner David Galluzzo. While a student at the B.C. Law School, she studied art history with Professor Pamela Berger, and Leila now specializes in art, cultural heritage and intellectual property law. During the past year, Galluzzo & Amineddoleh successfully negotiated a resolution in a complex case involving a stolen 13th-century Italian painting – possibly by Duccio – that had been confiscated by the U.S. Government when it came up for sale at Sotheby's in New York in 2014. Leila and her partner crafted a solution that resulted in the government's return of the painting to the heirs of the rightful owners. Leila, who has authored numerous articles on art law topics, is currently serving as the Executive Director of the Lawyers' Committee for Cultural Heritage Preservation, and teaches International Art & Cultural Heritage Law at Fordham University School of Law and St. John's University School of Law.
Claire Townley '14 (Art History and Philosophy) has started the Masters of Architecture program at UT Austin, which provided her a graduate school fellowship. Following her graduation from B.C. (at which she received the Allison R. Macomber, Jr. Award for Art History), Claire worked as a summer intern at the Cooper-Hewitt Museum in New York City, and then at KANEKO, a cultural organization in Omaha, NE, where she developed a membership program and helped with the planning of exhibits and events. As an architecture student, Claire is especially interested in exploring sustainable building practices and the social impact of good design.
Professors Deb Weisberg and Sheila Gallagher both have work in Cannot be Described in Words: Drawing/Daring, on view at The Art Complex Museum in Duxbury, MA through January 16, 2016. For this exhibition, Guest Curator Deborah Davidson selected works by artists whom she feels expand the definition of drawing through their approach and their use of unconventional scale and mediums. At left: Professor Weisberg installing (un) Sea (n) Scape, 2015 (wire, paper pulp, polymer and foam) at The Art Complex Museum.
Katherine Moore '13 (Philosophy) is a 1L at Georgetown Law. While at B.C., Katherine took many art history courses, and reports that some of these were a "highlight of [her] time at B.C.!" She is considering a career in art law or international human rights.
Rosemary Chandler '13 (Art History) has started her second year at Duke University School of Law. In the year following her graduation from B.C., Rosemary interned at the Mint Museum in Charlotte, N.C., and later taught English at a private school in Le Mans, France. This past summer she interned with the General Counsel at The Philadelphia Museum of Art. Rosemary's interest is Intellectual Property law, and specifically fair use law and its impact on artists and art institutions. She'll be writing a note on that topic for an upcoming edition of the Duke Law Journal, for which she is a staff editor. Rosemary has already accepted an offer for a summer 2016 associate position in a New York law firm with a large Intellectual Property practice. She generously offers to answer questions from B.C. Fine Arts students considering a career in law: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Christine Papastamelos '14 (Art History) has started medical school at Georgetown University, having spent the past year as a clinical research assistant in Boston; she is currently interested in infectious disease medicine. Even as a busy med student, Christine finds time to continue artistic endeavors, co- curating an exhibit of medical student artwork at Georgetown, and doing independent projects for school organizations. Like Rosemary, Christine offers to answer questions from B.C. humanities majors who are thinking about applying to medical school, and to share how her background in the visual arts has benefitted her in her chosen career path: email@example.com.
More alumni news from Annie McEwen '14 (Art History), who, after a fun year teaching art to kindergartners through fourth-graders, has started the art history doctoral program at Emory University, which awarded her with a Woodruff Fellowship for study at the Laney Graduate School. Annie will be studying with Professor Sarah McPhee (who delivered the 2013 von Henneberg Lecture here at B.C.), focusing on 17th-century art in Rome, and specifically on the work of Gianlorenzo Bernini.
Chioma Ebinama '10 has completed her first children's book, Cy's Paradise, which is on display through October 10th in The Book Show exhibition at the School of Visual Arts in New York City. Chioma was a Sociology major at B.C., but her artistic talents led her to graduate school at the School of Visual Arts, and its program in the Illustration as Visual Essay program; she expects to receive her MFA in 2016. At left: Walking Through Paradise, 2015 (from Cy's Paradise; watercolor).
The September 17th edition of The Boston College Heights featured an article about construction progress on the new McMullen Museum on the Brighton Campus. Comprising four galleries as well as increased storage for art, offices for museum staff, and multi-use spaces such as a terrace and conference room for visitors, it is scheduled to open in September 2016. In the article, Professor and Museum Director Nancy Netzer describes how the new museum will further the research mission of the University.
Boston gallerist Steven Zevitas has partnered with L.A. filmmaker and collector Richard Marcus to open a new gallery on the left coast, and chosen Professor Sheila Gallagher's Smoke Rhinocerous, 2015 (left; smoke on canvas, 56" x 72") for the inaugural group show, This is Boston, Not L.A. The exhibition at the Zevitas Marcus Gallery – in, in fact, Los Angeles – will be on view through October 31st.
Nina Bogdanovsky, Senior Research Librarian, interviewed Professor Sheila Blair about her new book Text and Image in Medieval Persian Art for the latest edition of the Boston College Libraries' "Faculty Publication Highlights."
John La Farge and the Recovery of the Sacred, curated by our own Professor Jeffery Howe and currently on view at the McMullen Museum, has received glowing reviews in The Boston Globe and The Wall Street Journal. In an article in the Boston College Chronicle, Rosanne Pellegrini discusses with McMullen Museum Director Nancy Netzer and exhibition curator Jeffery Howe the particular connections and people who brought this exhibition to fruition at B.C. At left: John La Farge, Water Lilies in a White Bowl, with Red Table-Cover, 1859 (oil on board; William Varieka Fine Arts, Newport, R.I.).
Professor Stephanie Leone's essay “Luca Signorelli’s Veturia Persuading Coriolanus to Spare Rome and Viewers in the Palazzo Petrucci, Siena” is included in Receptions of Antiquity, Constructions of Gender in European Art, 1300–1600 (eds. Marice Rose and Alison C. Poe. Leiden: Brill), published earlier this year.
Work by Tim McCool '10 (Studio Art) is featured in the windows of the Carroll and Sons Gallery in Boston through the end of December. At left: cut-outs (acrylic on board), 2015.
Eye of the Storm, a multi-channel video installation created by Professor Georgie Friedman, debuts at the Lunder Arts Center at Lesley in an exhibit that opens September 8th. Through November 1st, visitors to the show will be able to enter a 10-foot tall, 20-foot diameter cone and be surrounded by video imagery referencing a hurricane. The artist will be present at a gallery reception from 6:00–8:00 p.m. on Thursday, September 17th. At left: Maquette for Eye of the Storm, 2015.
Professor Kris Brewer eschewed the warmth of the New England summer to travel to the glaciers of Denali in Alaska. He plans to make a documentary of his attempt to summit the mountain.
The Carney Gallery at Regis College in Weston, MA, is hosting Professor Sammy Chong's solo exhibition "Tales of [Dis]Engagement" from September 1st through October 30th. The artist will be present at a reception on Sunday, October 4th from noon until 2pm. The Artist Catalogue, which profiles 12 emerging artists each quarter, selected Professor Chong for inclusion in its Fall 2015 issue. Professional Artist Magazine also interviewed Professor Chong for its August/September 2015 issue. At left: The Wonderer, 2014 (oil on printed canvas).
Professor Stephanie Leone capped off her busy sabbatical year by participating in Beyond the Digitized Slide Library, an eight-day Getty Foundation program at UCLA exploring the idea of the "digital humanities" and the specific potential of using the tools and techniques associated with this field for art historical research. Professor Leone's current work involves a study of the patronage of Pope Innocent X and his relatives, and especially the cultural and social processes and networks by which architectural and artistic projects associated with the Pamphilj family were realized.
Just reading about Professor Mary Sherman's summer might leave you breathless. In July, she was one of the keynote speakers at the Sounds, Images and Data conference at NYU. In association with that conference, works by Professor Sherman were included an exhibition called Sound Invasions at Harvestworks, and performed in a concert at the Loewe Theatre at NYU. Her participation in the conference earned Professor Sherman a mention in Art in America (third item). Also in July, Maurice Freedman: Light, Palette, Action!, an exhibition curated by Professor Sherman, opened at the Provincetown Art Association (on view through September 13th). Professor Sherman served as a juror for the 2015 NEA grant program. She's currently busy with preparations for the 2016 TransCultural Exchange Conference, which will take place in Boston next February. Professor Sherman is the founder and director of the organization. At left: Mary Sherman performing Eri, After Dark at the Electrified Data concert held at the Loewe Theatre at NYU on July 23, 2015.
In July, Professors Sheila Blair and Jonathan Bloom were scholars in residence at the Doris Duke Foundation for Islamic Art at Shangri La in Honolulu, where they worked with the staff from Rough Point, Doris Duke's "cottage" in Newport, RI, on a forthcoming exhibition about water in Islamic Art. Then in August, the couple traveled to Italy to attend the Montefiascone Book Project at the Seminario Barbarigo, to make replicas of an early Islamic bookbinding based on a Koran manuscript in the Cambridge University Library (photo at left).
Professor Jeffery Howe spent much of the summer preparing for the opening of the exhibition John La Farge and the Recovery of the Sacred on September 1st at the McMullen Museum. He worked with a team of digital specialists at the O'Neill Library and student research assistants to create a companion website for the show. The website provides a wealth of information and images for anyone interested in exploring La Farge's work in situ, and in other public collections, throughout New England. And Professor Howe is already at work on a future exhibition of Belgian Symbolist landscapes to be held at the McMullen Museum in 2017. In July he traveled to Belgium to photograph sites portrayed in Fernand Khnopff's landscapes in order to investigate the artist's own use of photography in the artistic process. At left: Khnopff's Minnewater (top; graphite and pastel on paper; Private Collection) and Professor Howe's photograph of the same site.
The Massachusetts Cultural Council is featuring Professor Alston Conley on its artsake blog. A 1978 recipient of one of the Council's fellowships, Professor Conley offers an illustrated statement about how that fellowship assisted in advancing his development as a young artist (seventh slide in gallery).
Cate McQuaid reviewed "Landscape as Fetish," curated by Professor Greer Muldowney, in the August 18th edition of the Boston Globe. The critic observed how Professor Muldowney's selections for this group show at Gallery Kayafas in Boston "unpack the elusive, magnetic force of desire itself, and how we project it on the landscape." The exhibition is on view through August 29th.
Emily Neumeier '08 (Art History) will be leading an Islamic art study tour in Turkey in June 2016. The two-week tour, organized by the College Art Association in association with Tutku Tours, involves travel to eight sites on the Anatolian peninsula, including Ankara, Cappadocia and, of course, Istanbul. At B.C., Emily was a Presidential Scholar and received numerous awards and scholarships, including the Richard and Marianne Martin Award in Art History, and a Fulbright grant, which she used to study Islamic calligraphy in Istanbul for a year. She is currently a Ph.D. candidate at the University of Pennsylvania, at work on her dissertation, A "Theater of Fortune and Triumph": Ali Pasha of Ioannina and the Architectural Transformation of an Ottoman Province (1788-1822)."
On July 15th, Professor Judith Bookbinder presented "Rocks, Trees, and Manifest Destiny: Thomas Cole's Wilderness" at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum. Her lecture was delivered in the context of the 2015 American Studies Summer Institute sponsored by the University of Massachusetts, Boston in conjunction with the Presidential Library. The theme of this year's conference was "Nature and Nation Transformed: Rethinking the Role of the Environment in America's Past and Present." Over the course of two weeks, a multi-disciplinary group of scholars explored how the environment, geography and climate have shaped American history, and how Americans have, in turn, transformed the physical world around them.
The first-ever Seattle Art Fair included work by Professor Mark Cooper in an exhibition at the Living Computer Museum. A Singularity explored the ever-closer relationship of human intelligence and technology. Boston's Samsøñ's gallery, which represents Professor Cooper, showed additional work by the artist. At left: Vietnamese Bronze Vessel 1 (2015; bronze with patina, approximately 6 1/4" high) by Mark Cooper, Vu Duc Hieu and Nguyễn Văn Hải.
Professor Timothy Orwig presented "'An Overdone Exterior Whatever the Intention May Be!': The Ironworks House and Early Battles over Historic Restoration" at the Saugus Iron Works. His July 7th talk was part of the National Historic Site's summer lecture series.
In the March 2015 issue of CHOICE magazine, an influential publication of the Association of College and Research Libraries, Dr. John Pollini (USC) reviewed the catalog for Roman in the provinces: art on the periphery of Empire, a 2014 exhibition at the McMullen Museum of Art. B.C. Professor Gail Hoffman and Yale Professor Lisa R. Brody, co-curators of the exhibition, also edited this collection of what Dr. Pollini characterizes as "15 excellent, wide-ranging essays" that are "well-written, well-documented, and well-edited." Dr. Pollini's review is made available here with permission from CHOICE http://www.cro3.org, copyright by the American Library Association.
Work by Larry Deyab '79 (Studio Art and Art History) is included in La ligne et le volume, the inaugural exhibition at the Galerie de Rohan in Landerneau, France. The show will be on view from July 11 through November 1, 2015, with an opening reception starting at 6 p.m. on July 10.
Professor Khalid Kodi presented "Negotiating Boundaries: Visual Marks as Alternative Narratives" at the Margaret Trowell School of Industrial and Fine Art in Kampala, Uganda on June 26th.
In May, Molly Phelps '14 (Art History) presented "A Portrait of the Goddess as a Young Girl: Isiac Imagery in a Funerary Portrait from Roman Egypt at the Cleveland Museum of Art" at a conference entitled Total Recall: The Manipulation of Memory in the Ancient World at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver. This summer, she is among the BC Fine Arts graduates and current students with jobs or internships at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. As a Graduate Paintings Research Intern in the Art of Europe department, Molly is conducting research to enhance the object files for the MFA's Dutch and Flemish paintings. And when she's not at the MFA, Molly is engaged in a second internship right nearby at the Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum, where she is a curatorial intern assisting with an upcoming Carlo Crivelli exhibition and creating object files for the textile collection. In the fall, Molly will return for her second year in Case Western Reserve University's Art History Graduate Program.
Rising senior Devon McCready (Art History) is interning this summer this summer at Christie's in New York City, where she is pursuing research in and performing marketing analysis for the Asian 20th Century and Contemporary art and the Chinese Ceramics and Works of Art departments. She reports that the market for contemporary Asian art is growing rapidly, and that sales in post-war and contemporary art in general are booming, making this an interesting and exciting time to be working in the art auction world.
This summer, Emma Walsh '16 (Art History) is interning at the Art Institute of Chicago as the Business and Civic Relations Intern in the Development Office. Emma is conducting research through a benchmarking project to enhance the files of the Corporate Relations team as well as organizing events for Corporate Donors, like tours of the AIC collections. In addition, she is returning for her second year as an intern at the Field Museum of Natural History in Chicago as the Corporate Relations intern in the Office of Institutional Advancement. At the Field Museum, Emma is working on a benchmarking project comparing Women in Science events around the country as well as planning an inaugural event (Passport to China) for the opening of a new permanent exhibit The Cyrus Tang Hall of China. In the fall, Emma will return to Boston College for her senior year where she majors in Art History and minors in French.
Renovations have begun to transform the former Slide Library (Devlin 401C) into a new Digital Media Lab! 401C will be divided into two spaces: the new lab/classroom, and a reduced slide storage area with scanning workstations for instructors. 401E (formerly the Visual Resources Curator's office) will become a faculty member office, and 401D will house a combined workroom/office for Visual Resources Center staff. Construction is scheduled to be completed in time for classes to be held in the new lab in the fall semester.
In her April 23 review for caa.reviews, Abigail McEwen, Assistant Professor in the Department of Art History and Archaeology at the University of Maryland, lauded Wifredo Lam: Imagining New Worlds, the catalog of last fall's exhibition at the McMullen Museum at Boston College. Edited by the show's curator, Elizabeth Goizueta, the catalog includes essays by the editor and four other scholars of modern and contemporary art with particular expertise in the work of Latino and African artists, including Professor Claude Cernuschi. Professor McEwen describes how, in "The Art of Wifredo Lam and the Anthropology of Lucien Lévy-Bruhl and Claude Lévy-Strauss," Professor Cernuschi demonstrates Lam succeeded in creating a hybrid body of work between the "seemingly antithetical poles" of Lévy-Bruhl's observations about the "primitive mentality" in non-Western societies and Lévy-Strauss's argument that non-Western societies are no different from Western cultures in their desire for more order and organization. Professor McEwen posits that Professor Cernuschi's essay is "encouraging for future sitings of Lam's work within expanded postcolonial and post- (or anti-)modern perspectives."
Katherine French, Director Emerita at Danforth Art, selected Professor Aileen Callahan's Carbuncles of Skin, 2014 (charcoal and wash on paper) for the museum's annual juried exhibition Off the Wall. The show will be on view at Danforth Art in Framingham from June 7 through August 2.
Nate Jones '13 (Art History) will be starting the M.A. program in Modern Art at Columbia University in New York City this coming fall. Since graduating summa cum laude from B.C., where he received the Jeffery Howe Art History Award, Nate has pursued his interest in contemporary art through internships and positions at the MFA and ICA in Boston, and working as a research assistant for the performance artist Dread Scott. Currently he is a curatorial intern at the deCordova Sculpture Park and Museum in Lincoln, MA, and also working at AntiDesign silkscreen studio in Boston, where he specializes in prints on paper. At Columbia, Nate will focus on spectatorship and the role of museums in collecting and curating contemporary art. He is particularly interested in artists who present challenges to traditional ideas of viewership and the site of the Museum.
Professor Mary Sherman has a busy summer coming up. She curates Maurice Freedman: Light, Palette, Action!, an exhibition that will be on view at the Provincetown Art Association and Museum from July 17th through September 13th (opening reception Friday, July 24th at 8 p.m.). In this show Professor Sherman aims to demonstrate how Mr. Freedman's work in the film industry, for which he creates posters, informs his painting. Professor Sherman – who, in her own work investigates the incorporation of audio and tactile experience in painting – will also present the keynote talk at the Sounds, Images and Data Conference at New York University (July 23 – 25).
On April 27th, Elizabeth Schultz, Professor Emeritus at the University of Kansas, discussed the work of Professor Aileen Callahan in her keynote address at the Symposium on Moby Dick and the Arts at Northern Kentucky University. Dr. Schultz will again present Professor Callahan's work in a plenary session of the 10th International Melville Conference in Tokyo, Japan in June. At left: Aileen Callahan's Breaching II, 2013 (charcoal and wash).
Jurors for Undergraduate Photography Now selected a work by Kathryn Riley '16 for inclusion in the exhibition, which will be on view from April 24th through May 4th at 530 Harrison Avenue in Boston. At left: Kathryn Riley, The Commute, 2015 (archival pigment print).
The Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences has named Art History major Jean Bower '17 a "Sophomore Scholar," meaning she has achieved an academic ranking placing her in the top three percent of her class.
There is now a Wikipedia page for our own Professor Mary Sherman! Professor Sherman is also a Boston College alumna; the former Studio Art major and Macomber Prize-winner graduated in 1980.
An exhibition featuring work by Professor Andrew Tavarelli will be on view at the Alexey von Schlippe Gallery of Art on the University of Connecticut's Avery Point Campus in Groton, CT, from April 18th through May 30th. The Gallery will host an opening reception for the show on Friday, April 24th from 6 until 8 p.m. At left: View from the Bridge, 2012 (pigment ink on paper).
A Matter of Conscience: Confronting Clergy Abuse, a documentary by Professors Susan Michalczyk (Honors Program) and John Michalczyk, will be screened at the Voice of the Faithful's 2015 National Assembly in Hartford, CT, on April 18th.
Work by Professor Greer Muldowney is included in the Flash Forward 10 exhibition at Gallery Kayafas, Boston, through May 16th. Flash Forward, which is celebrating its 10th anniversary this year, is an annual celebration of photography in Boston. At left: Providence Waster Water Treatment, Providence View, 2013 (from the series "Urban Turbines").
On March 10th, Wright State University (Ohio) screened Professor John Michalczyk's 1997 documentary In the Shadow of the Reich: Nazi Medicine, and hosted a discussion with the filmmaker, as well as a reception featuring survivors and liberators. The event was organized as part of the Wright State University Medicine and the Holocaust First Community Seminar.
Professor Mark Cooper was one of seven artists commissioned by Rough Point, philanthropist Doris Duke's Newport, R.I. estate, to create work for Fired & Inspired: Ceramics at Rough Point. For this exhibition, the artists created new works that respond to the context of the mansion, and specifically to Doris Duke's collection of ceramics which are on display in the historic home. Through November 8th, guests are invited to visit the estate and the special exhibition on guided tours that are offered Thursday through Sunday. Ticket information. At left: one of Professor Cooper's pieces on display in Rough Point's Music Room.
The Boston College chapter of Phi Beta Kappa has elected four Fine Arts graduating seniors to its membership. Yolanda Botti-Lodovico (Art History and International Studies), Margaret Farrell (Art History and History), Robin Jensen (Film Studies and Economics) and Keith Lebel (Art History and Philosophy) will be initiated into the nation's oldest academic honor society on Sunday, May 17th. The 10 a.m. ceremony at Robsham Theater is open to all.
Creative Capital, which supports adventurous artists through funding and counseling, selected Professor Mary Sherman as one of the innovators included in its On Our Radar database. Professor Sherman's featured project, "Painting through Sight, Sound and Touch," uses technology to glean data from a painting's surface, then translates that data into sound, which becomes the basis for an installation. Professor Sherman aims to propose "a new definition of painting, one in which the visual, audio, tactile and experiential all coalesce."
Myra Chai '07 (Studio Art and Hispanic Studies) has completed medical school and will be starting an Internal Medicine residency program at East Carolina University/Vidant Medical Center in North Carolina in July. Following her graduation from B.C., Myra had taught English in Japan for a year before enrolling in a postbaccalaureate program at the University of Southern California to prepare for medical school. Her medical training at St. George's University involved years in England, Grenada, and New York. Myra is currently considering a career either as a Primary Care physician or in the field of Hematology/Oncology.
Professor Sammy Chong has work in a two-person show, Layered Effects, at the Krause Gallery at Moses Brown School in Providence, RI. An opening reception will be held on Thursday, April 16th from 5 until 9 p.m., and the exhibition will be on view through April 24th. At left: Needs and Wants, 2012 (mixed media on Plexiglass).
Tashrika Sharma '15 has been awarded a Fulbright grant to expand her thesis, Reidemeister's Theorem and the Perceptions of Space, in which she combined her majors of Studio Art and Mathematics. Reidemeister's Theorem provided a new elementary way to evaluate how two mathematical knots in space are equivalent. Tashrika's thesis provides a visual motivation of the Theorem to students of knot theory. The Fulbright grant will allow her to expand her thesis at the University of Applied Arts in Vienna and the Vienna University of Technology. For her thesis project, Tashrika projected a light source through the center of a sphere with an embedded knot and used geometry to explain various occurrences on the resulting two-dimensional representation of the knot.
Gretchen Andrus Andrews '10 (Studio Art minor) will present "Pigment as Pixel" at the Hoxton Gallery in London April 17-19. The exhibition will pair Gretchen's classically-made oil paintings alongside digital representations, including Google Glass-recorded films and interactive virtual reality, to explore how our artificial division between physical and digital has been further complicated by increasingly immersive technologies. Videos documenting Gretchen's use of Google Glass in this investigation are available on YouTube.
Professor Stephanie Leone continues her busy sabbatical, having recently returned from the Renaissance Society of America's 2015 conference in Berlin. Professor Leone chaired a panel discussion on new research on Italian Baroque Art, and presented a paper "Beyond Celebrity Patronage: Sculpture under Innocent X Pamphilj."
Ali Cashman '13 (Studio Art minor) will graduate with Distinction in May from the Master's degree program at Sotheby's in London. She has moved to New York City and is keeping busy with two part time jobs – one at BB|AM, an artist management company, and the other at a temporary installation space called "Five Eleven" – and an internship with the Art Production Fund, a non-profit public art organization.
Professor Claude Cernuschi presented Oskar Kokoschka and Egon Schiele: Gustav Klimt's Viennese Followers to a packed audience at the Boston Museum of Fine Arts on March 25th. The lecture was part of a course called "A Golden Age in the World of Gustav Klimt," being offered at the MFA in conjunction with its current exhibition Visiting Masterpiece: Gustav Klimt's "Adam and Eve", on view through April 27th.
In its March 26th issue, The Heights profiled Alex Mukherjee '17, a Film Studies major whose short film Love, Ruben has been selected as a finalist for screening in this year's Boston Student Film Festival. The festival's screenings and awards ceremony will be held Saturday, March 28th at the Paramount Theater in Boston.
The Boston College Arts Council has announced its 2015 Student Arts Awards, which recognize outstanding contributions to the arts through fostering, expanding, or participating in the arts on campus or in the community. Fine Arts majors and minors receiving awards include Kenya Danino '15 (Studio Art), Adisa Duke '15 (Film Studies minor), Ramsey Khabbaz '17 (Film Studies), and Aryn Pryor '16 (Art History). Keith Lebel '15 (Art History) will receive the Jeffrey Howe Art History Award. The awards ceremony takes place during this spring's Arts Festival, at 4:00 p.m. on Friday, April 24th, in the Stokes Art Tent. A reception will follow.
Annie McEwen '14 reports that she will be pursuing her Ph.D. in Art History at Emory University starting this fall. Annie will be working closely with Dr. Sarah McPhee (who presented the 2013 Von Henneberg lecture at Boston College) investigating issues surrounding Gianlorenzo Bernini's relationship with painting.
Following a year in the School of the Art Institute of Chicago's Post-Baccalaureate program, Meghan Borah '12 (Studio Art) has been accepted into the MFA program at the same institution. Meghan notes that the Post-Bacc program provided her with a better understanding of the MFA program options, and highly recommends that kind of program to graduating seniors seeking to strengthen their portfolios.
As Thomas Trummer's tenure as Director of the Kunsthalle Mainz comes to an end, he has transformed his office into a temporary exhibition of works that "[embellish] the conventional concept of art and [take] a gentle poke at canonized ways of perceiving it." He considers this collection a "trove of souvenirs, thoughts, and stories." One of the pieces he chose is from Professor Mary Sherman's Waiting for Yves/Godot installation: a dispenser of tickets imprinted "I can't go on. I will go on…" ̶ words that surely resonate with anyone facing the uncertainty of a major life or career change. "Views on Mainz" opens March 23rd.
Two paintings by Professor Mary Armstrong were selected for inclusion in the exhibition The Expressive Voice: Landscape Reimagined, on view at DanforthArt in Framingham, MA through May 17th.
Roseanne Pellegrini of The Boston College Chronicle interviewed Professor Stoney Conley for a feature article in the March 12th edition. Professor Conley outlines his process in creating the "painting/collages" currently on view in Northern Sky, an exhibition on view in O'Neill Library's Level Three Gallery through August. The Library worked with Professor Conley to digitize images of the works in the exhibition to make them available via its new eScholarship@BC portal (search on "conley, alston" as Author/Creator to retrieve the images). A downloadable catalog of the exhibition catalog is also available via the portal.
On March 13th, the Fine Arts Department co-sponsored a lecture Representing the Wondrous Life of the Prophet in Islamic History. Professor Nasser Rabbat, Director of the Aga Khan Program for Islamic Architecture at MIT, discussed historical (12th-19th century) depictions of Mohammed made in many parts of the Islamic world, demonstrating that the "canard" regarding prohibition of such representations is a relatively recent phenomenon.
In an article in the March 12th edition of The Heights Professor John Michalczyk discussed "Legally Blind: Law, Ethics and the Third Reich," a conference that he had organized at BC on March 10th and 11th. Over the course of two days, international scholars explored the impact that Nazi law had on civil law, race, medicine and religion in Germany and western Europe. The Boston College Chronicle also covered the conference in its March 12th edition.
On February 24th, Professor Khalid Kodi participated in "Survivors Speak" at Tufts University Hillel. Presented by the group Tufts Against Genocide, the event brought together individuals who shared with the audience their experiences in war-torn areas of the world in the 20th and early 21st centuries. Professor Kodi spoke about his work with the Sudan Democracy First Group, for which he traveled to South Sudan during August 2014 to offer workshops on using art therapy to help alleviate the stress of residents living with the threat of daily bombings by hostile government forces. (Photo courtesy of Tufts Hillel.)
Chris Fuller '18, Associate Arts Editor for The Heights, thoughtfully reviewed the B.C. Art Club's Spring Student Show, while advocating for a more appropriate and centrally located venue for the display of student artwork at B.C. The show was also reviewed by Cuilin Chen '17 for the B.C. Arts Council's Arts Insider blog.
The Boston College Libraries feature Professor Jonathan Bloom in the latest edition of Faculty Publication Highlights. In this video, Senior Digital Reference Librarian Nina Bogdanovsky interviews Professor Bloom about his 2013 book The Minaret, in which he provides new insights on the origin, development and meaning of this architectural form.
Boston College awarded Film Studies minor Cai Thomas '16 its 2015 Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial Scholarship. The award is presented to a B.C. junior who has demonstrated superior academic achievement, extracurricular leadership, community service and involvement with the African American community and issues. Cai, who majors in Communication, already has a portfolio of completed film projects, including a documentary on 2013 B.C. alumna Blake Bolden, a professional hockey player with the Boston Blades, which will air on New England Sports Network this spring. The March 12th edition of The Heights featured a story on Cai and how she is using her film work and time at B.C. to challenge common misconceptions about gender and race.
Centre College in Danville, KY, named Professors Sheila Blair and Jonathan Bloom its 2015 Humana Scholars. Professors Bloom and Blair, the Norma Jean Calderwood University Professors of Islamic and Asian Art at B.C., ran a senior seminar in Centre College’s Religion Department, and on March 4th presented a public lecture, The Islamic Book: From Paper to Calligraphy, in which they explored how this seemingly humble material was so instrumental in transmitting knowledge and bridging cultures throughout the Islamic world and beyond.
Professor Jeffery Howe presented John LaFarge & the Reinvention of Stained Glass in America at the University of Colorado, Boulder on February 23rd. The talk was based on Professor Howe's research for this upcoming fall's exhibition at the McMullen Museum, "John LaFarge & the Recovery of the Sacred," which he is curating.
In a February 24th post for WBUR's The Artery, Greg Cook interviewed Professor Georgie Friedman about her current video installations at Holy Cross College in Worcester. Professor Friedman describes the (visually, at least) happy confluence of art and actual weather during this month's Under the Icy Sky exhibition. For those of you unable to get to Worcester before the show ends on February 27th—or for those of you unwilling to stand beneath the icy sky to watch the full 27-minute loop of the videos on-site—the Artery post includes a time-lapse video.
The Santa Clara University Library in California is hosting "Crucifixion Meditations," an exhibition of works by Professor Aileen Callahan and retired Professor John Steczynski. The show will be on view through April 5th.
Professor Sammy Chong, S.J., has work in Drawing the Line, on view at the Atlantic Wharf Gallery in Boston through March 20th. There will be an opening reception on Tuesday, February 24th from 5:00 until 7:30 p.m. At left: Epilogue, 2014 (graphite on paper).
In its February 11th edition, LA Weekly featured Gretchen Andrus Andrews '10 (CSOM, Studio Art minor) and her "Alternate Reality" exhibition that opened a week earlier at the De Re Gallery in West Hollywood, CA. Gretchen employed her technical skills for what the gallery claims is the "world's first virtual reality art show." In the gallery, one of Gretchen's paintings, created using very traditional methods, hangs on the wall. Gallery visitors – and, thanks to the magic of VR and the internet, you in the comfort of your snowbound home – can view the complete exhibition, which includes Gretchen's narration and a visualization of the artist's process.
"Imagining New Worlds," which originated at Boston College's McMullen Museum of Art last fall, will open at the High Museum of Art in Atlanta on February 14th and remain on view until May 24th. The High Museum installation augments the show with works by Jose Parla and Fahamu Pecou, and examines how these contemporary artists are responding to Lam's legacy. An excellent reason to head to the (warm) south to see this wonderful exhibition yet again!
In an article in the February 2 edition of The Heights, James Lucey highlights Professor John Michalczyk's recent book Filming the End of the Holocaust: Allied Documentaries, Nuremberg and the Liberation of the Concentration Camps (Bloomsbury Publishing, 2014).
Under the Icy Sky, an outdoor exhibit featuring two site-specific video installations by Professor Georgie Friedman, will be on view nightly from February 9 through February 27 at the Integrated Science Complex at College of the Holy Cross in Worcester, MA. The artist will be present at an opening reception on Monday, February 9 at 5:30 in Holy Cross's Spillane Pavilion, and will also speak about her work in the context of Environmental Studies at an artist talk and panel discussion on Tuesday, February 17 at 5:30 (Room 154, Smith Laboratories, Integrated Science Complex, College of the Holy Cross). At left: digital maquette for Building Storm, 2015 (two-channel video on Science Complex façade).
Professor Stephanie Leone, who is on sabatical this academic year, recently returned from a two-month Paul Mellon Visiting Senior Fellowship at the Center for Advanced Study in the Visual Arts at the National Gallery of Art in Washington DC. Last summer, Professor Leone's essay Il Palazzo Pamphilj: L'interento dei Pamphilj nello sviluppo urbanistico di piazza Navona dal 1615 al 1650 was published in Piazza Navona, ou Place Navone, la plus belle & la plus grande: Du stade de Domitien à la place modern: histoire d'une évolutione urbaine (ed. Jean-Franois Bernard; Rome: L’École française de Rome, 2014, 385-397).
Professor Karl Baden will be among the artists represented in On Photography, an exhibition highlighting the work of Massachusetts photographers. Presented by the Massachusetts Convention Center and The Photographic Resource Center, the show will be on view at the Hynes Convention Center in Boston from February 10th through June 3rd. There will be an opening reception on Thursday, February 18th from 6-8 p.m.
"Waiting for Yves", an exhibition of the work of Professor Mary Sherman, will open at Crafton Hills College (Yucaipa, California) on February 19th. Professor Sherman is the founder and Executive Director of Transcultural Exchange, and in that capacity she had participated in the Cultural Mobility Symposium in New York City on January 7th. A video of Delay, Professor Sherman's recent collaborative installation with sound artist Florian Grond, is now available on Vimeo.
A dozen Fine Arts students were treated to a behind-the-scenes look at the auction world, thanks to a generous offer by Robin Starr, Director of American and European Works of Art at Skinner. M. Starr, a former lecturer in the Fine Arts Department, invited B.C. students to Skinner's Back Bay venue on January 22 to view works of art to be auctioned the following day, observe the auction-eve activities, and to ask questions about working in the auction world. Ms. Starr's perceptive commentary on the artworks, and her colorful anecdotes about her more than 25 years in her career, proved once again why her B.C students loved her classes, and why we miss her so much in the Fine Arts Department.
Professor Ben Sloat was the only U.S. artist selected to show work in the Charlottenborg Fonden's 2015 Spring Exhibition at the Kunsthal Charlottenborg in Copenhagen, Denmark. The prestigious exhibition opened on January 22. A bit closer to home, Professor Sloat's installation The One in the Center Cannot See the Whole is on view at the Mary S. Byrd Gallery of Art at Georgia Regents University in Augusta through February 5.
Marc Breslin '05 (Art History and Literature) is one of three artists represented in Through Painting, on view at Fondazione Rivoli Due in Milan, Italy through February 21. Based in Los Angeles, Marc worked as an assistant to artists Jenny Holzer and Josephine Meckseper in the years after he graduated from B.C. Marc has exhibited his work frequently and internationally over the past five years. For the show at Fondazione Rivoli Due, Marc says that he "treated the basement of the foundation as [his] studio." The work ranges across diverse media - painting, scultpure, video and sound - and includes demolished ceramics, paintings on unstretched vinyl, and sculptures that he describes as "thrown paintings." At left Pokey's Painting, 2015, acrylic on vinyl and paper. More of Marc's work at marcbreslin.com.
In January Professor John Michalczyk presented four of his documentaries at the inaugural Cayman Docufest in Camana Bay, Grand Cayman. His frequent collaborator Father Raymond Helmick (Theology) accompanied him to share insights of their efforts together to understand and increase awareness of some of the challenging international political, ideological and religious conflicts of the past 60 years. Professor Michalczyk's recent book Filming the End of the Holocaust was featured as a BC Bookmark on January 14th.
In Ten Thousand Faces, an article in the January 2015 issue of Psychology Today, Matt Huston discusses how Professor Karl Baden and others photograph themselves daily to explore the ways in which the passage of time and life events are recorded on the human face.
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