Confirmed Speakers: Caroline Arscott (Courtauld Institute of Art) • Fabio Barry (University of St. Andrews) • Matthew C. Hunter (McGill University) • Yukio Lippit (Harvard University) • Jeffrey Moser (McGill University) • Alexander Nemerov (Stanford University) • Jennifer L. Roberts (Harvard University) • Itay Sapir (UQAM)
Legacies Denied: Unearthing the Visual Culture of Canadian Slavery
This exhibition and the accompanying catalogue emerged from a fourth year undergraduate, Art History course, “Canadian Slavery and its Legacies: a Curatorial Seminar,” taught by Dr. Charmaine Nelson, Associate Professor of Art History.
Friday, April 26th 2013 - Coffee served at 8:30am
The Tangible: A One-Day Graduate Conference of the Dept. of Art History and Communication Studies
The graduate students fo McGill University's Department of Art History and Communications Studies are pleased to invite you for a one-day graduate student conference. Speakers from a diverse range of fields will gather to share their research and debate the affective, material and phenomenological stakes of tangibility.
Soundings from the Painterly Pacific - Symposium feat. Chriscinda Henry, Jeff Moser, and Angela Vanhaelen
SOUNDINGS FROM THE PAINTERLY PACIFIC - A SYMPOSIUM FEATURING CHRISCINDA HENRY, JEFF MOSER AND ANGELA VANHAELEN (ALL AHCS)
APRIL 12, 2013
ARTS BUILDING, Rm 160, MCGILL
On March 14, McGill hosted "Bravo", its annual celebration of excellence in research and scholarship. The McGill community honoured 22 winners of major national and international prizes and awards during the previous year.
Media@McGill presents: Music and Torture in the War on Terror: Musicology, Media and Censorship Effects - Suzanne Cusick lecture
Please join the Department of Art History and Communications for our Annual Symposium on Thursday, April 25th, 2013 from 12:00 pm to 3:45pm. All are welcome.
Media@McGill presents: The Murdoch Affair and the Leveson Inquiry: A Critical Assessment of the Hackgate Scandal
The “dark arts”, as the illicit practices adopted by certain members of the British press came to be known, made headlines around the world when the News of the World phone-hacking scandal unraveled in the summer of 2011. The Metropolitan Police was implicated, as were certain politicians, for their inappropriate ties with members of the press.