Fall 2013 – Summer 2014
Students should refer to the Departmental website for information about Ph.D. residency and timing.
The graduate option in Gender and Women's Studies is an interdisciplinary program for students who meet the degree requirements in Art History who wish to earn 9 credits of approved coursework focusing on gender and women's studies, and issues in feminist research and methods. The student's doctoral thesis must be on a topic centrally relating to issues of gender and/or women's studies.
A thesis for the doctoral degree must constitute original scholarship and must be a distinct contribution to knowledge. It must show familiarity with previous work in the field and must demonstrate ability to plan and carry out research, organize results, and defend the approach and conclusions in a scholarly manner. The research presented must meet current standards of the discipline; as well, the thesis must clearly demonstrate how the research advances knowledge in the field. Finally, the thesis must be written in compliance with norms for academic and scholarly expression and for publication in the public domain.
Art History : A seminar course for M.A. and Ph.D. students dealing with methodological issues in Art History.
Terms: Fall 2013
Instructors: Jeffrey Moser (Fall)
Art History : Compulsory examination for all doctoral candidates.
Terms: Fall 2013, Winter 2014
Instructors: There are no professors associated with this course for the 2013-2014 academic year.
Women's Studies : Examination of feminist theories and research methods from a variety of disciplinary perspectives.
Terms: Fall 2013
Instructors: Ada L Sinacore (Fall)
Women's Studies : Discussion and development of participants' research in gender and women's studies.
Terms: Winter 2014
Instructors: Elizabeth Groeneveld (Winter)
An additional 9 credits in Art History, of which 3 credits must be a graduate option-approved 500- or 600-level ARTH course.
Ph.D. students must demonstrate proficiency in one or more languages other than English that is related to their dissertation research, as determined by their supervisor. Certain areas of study may require more extensive language training, which will be determined by individual supervisors. In cases where dissertation research does not require non-English proficiency, Ph.D. students must demonstrate proficiency in French.