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Ella Kiley, i’d let you in under different circumstances, Acrylic on Repurposed Board (4'10" x 2'6")

Call for Entries and Exhibition: ARTS 391 now/here nowhere no/where

February 17 - February 27

The Nowhere Collective will exhibit the upcoming show, no(w)here, from February 17-27, 2021. The art within the exhibit intends to explore the contradiction of place that unites us during isolated times.

LaJune McMillian, digital self-portrait, 04/25/2020

Hanes Visiting Artist Lecture Series: Carla Gannis, LaJune McMillian, and Rachel Rossin

March 4 @ 7:00 pm - 8:30 pm

Join us on Zoom for a discussion of the current state of virtual reality contemporary art, moderated by Associate Professor Sabine Gruffat. Carla Gannis, LaJuné McMillian, and Rachel Rossin will talk about their work and then engage in a brief Q&A session with participants.

Yinka Shonibare, Party Time: Re-Imagine America, 2009, Newark Museum

Prospective Students Welcome

March 5 @ 1:30 pm - 5:00 pm

Prospective Art History Graduate Students, welcome to UNC at Chapel Hill's Department of Art and Art History! Please join us on the afternoon of March 5th to get to know our current students, faculty, affiliated facilities, and ask questions about our graduate programs.

Entrance to the Krakow Ghetto

Lectures in Art History: Paul B. Jaskot, Duke University

March 16 @ 5:30 pm - 7:00 pm

Paul Jaskot teaches courses on architectural history, modern architecture and urban planning, and German art with a particular emphasis on National Socialist Germany. Currently, he is continuing his collaborative work in an analysis of the spaces of the Nazi ghettos of Occupied Europe as well as a solo-researched project on the history of the construction industry in Germany, 1914-1945.

Detail of a Botticelli painting showing the marble wall behind saints

Bettie Allison Rand Lectures in Art History: Rebecca Zorach, Northwestern University

March 22 @ 5:30 pm - 7:00 pm
|Recurring Event (See all)
Rand Series

Rebecca Zorach is the Mary Jane Crowe Professor in Art and Art History at Northwestern University. Her work focuses on early modern European art, contemporary and activist art. Zorach won the 2006 Gustave O. Arlt Award from the Council of Graduate Schools and the 2005 book prize from the Society for the Study of Early Modern Women for her book Blood, Milk, Ink, Gold: Abundance and Excess in the French Renaissance.

Detail of a Botticelli painting showing the marble wall behind saints

Bettie Allison Rand Lectures in Art History: Rebecca Zorach, Northwestern University

March 30 @ 5:30 pm - 7:00 pm
|Recurring Event (See all)
Rand Series

Rebecca Zorach is the Mary Jane Crowe Professor in Art and Art History at Northwestern University. Her work focuses on early modern European art, contemporary and activist art. Zorach won the 2006 Gustave O. Arlt Award from the Council of Graduate Schools and the 2005 book prize from the Society for the Study of Early Modern Women for her book Blood, Milk, Ink, Gold: Abundance and Excess in the French Renaissance.

Detail of a Botticelli painting showing the marble wall behind saints

Bettie Allison Rand Lectures in Art History: Rebecca Zorach, Northwestern University

April 7 @ 5:30 pm - 7:00 pm
|Recurring Event (See all)
Rand Series

Rebecca Zorach is the Mary Jane Crowe Professor in Art and Art History at Northwestern University. Her work focuses on early modern European art, contemporary and activist art. Zorach won the 2006 Gustave O. Arlt Award from the Council of Graduate Schools and the 2005 book prize from the Society for the Study of Early Modern Women for her book Blood, Milk, Ink, Gold: Abundance and Excess in the French Renaissance.

Detail of a Botticelli painting showing the marble wall behind saints

Bettie Allison Rand Lectures in Art History: Rebecca Zorach, Northwestern University

April 15 @ 5:30 pm - 7:00 pm
|Recurring Event (See all)
Rand Series

Rebecca Zorach is the Mary Jane Crowe Professor in Art and Art History at Northwestern University. Her work focuses on early modern European art, contemporary and activist art. Zorach won the 2006 Gustave O. Arlt Award from the Council of Graduate Schools and the 2005 book prize from the Society for the Study of Early Modern Women for her book Blood, Milk, Ink, Gold: Abundance and Excess in the French Renaissance.

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