Dr. Joanna Grabski’s research addresses the intersection of urbanism and visual culture in Senegal’s capital city of Dakar. Grabski is the Director of the School of Art at Arizona State University, and recently published Art World City: The Creative Economy of Artists and Urban Life in Dakar. Grabski will present the keynote lecture for the 2017 Art History & Visual Culture Symposium.
Interpreting Antiquity to Now through the Lens of Visual Culture recognizes the scholarly achievement of senior undergraduate students studying Art History and Visual Culture in the Department of Art, Art History and Design at Michigan State University.
The 2017 Symposium features six independent research projects by students enrolled in HA 499, Senior Research/Professional Development. As the capstone experience for Art History and Visual Culture majors, HA 499 addresses career planning as well as engages students in the production of a substantial scholarly paper under the guidance of an art history faculty member.
Keynote speaker: Dr. Joanna Grabski will be speaking on Thursday, November 1, 2017 in 107 South Kedzie Hall at 6PM. Dr. Grabski’s research addresses the intersection of urbanism and visual culture in Senegal’s capital city of Dakar. Grabski is the Director of the School of Art at Arizona State University, and recently published Art World City: The Creative Economy of Artists and Urban Life in Dakar.
1-1:10PM Welcome remarks Susan J. Bandes
1:10-1:30PM Stephanie Vettese
Contemporary Colorblindness: Polychromy in the Ancient World
1:30-1:50PM John J. Dinges
The Edge of Christendom: An Examination of Medieval Icelandic Religion, Identity and Art
1:50- 2:10PM Elizabeth R. Kovacs
Disputing the “Madonna del Impannata”: Raphael or his Assistants
2:25- 2:45PM Tyler Scott Forton
Depicting Modernity: GOELRO and the Electrification of Russia
2:45- 3:05PM Madison Kautman
New Angles: Connections Between Vermeer and Photorealism
3:05- 3:25PM Jenna Kuick
#JUSTDOIT: Interacting with Shia Labeouf’s Performance Art
3:30—4PM Comments and questions
Dr. Joanne Grabski
Dr. Elizabeth Sanders introduced many of the tools and methods being used today to drive and/ or inspire design from a human-centered perspective. Sanders teaches Design at The Ohio State University and is the founder of MakeTools. Recently she co-authored Convivial Toolbox: Generative Research for the Front End Design.
Dr. Joanne Turney is a Design Historian specializing in textiles and fashion as material culture. Turney teaches at the University of Southhampton, Winchester School of Art in the UK. Her book, The Culture of Knitting, is seminal knitwear research and is the framework for understanding the complicated position of knitwear in contemporary culture.
Join the Department of Art, Art History, and Design on Friday, November 2 from 2-4pm in the MSU Main Library 4th Floor Green Room for the Biennial Art History and Visual Culture Alumni Symposium. This is an opportunity to hear from MSU Alumni pursuing careers in a variety of arts and culture related fields.
Eric Booker: Education and outreach at the Studio Museum, New York
Sydney Richards: Matthaei Gardens at University of Michigan, Ann Arbor
Janine Yorimoto Boldt: Curator at American Philosophical Society, Philadelphia
Lisa Wolter: Vice President of ArtsWave Community Campaign, Cincinnati
Grab some coffee and cake and join the discussion as we hear from faculty in the Department of Art, Art History, and Design and a special guest in our new series of Faculty and Student Workshops. Each workshop features a different theme, inviting the audience to peek behind the scenes into the research practice of our faculty. The second slice, titled On Environment, looks at how artists, designers, and scholars research the challenges that human society poses to environment.
In this workshop we will hear from Edgar Cardenas, Zach Kaiser Associate Professor of Graphic Design and Experience Architecture, Kelly Salchow MacArthur Associate Professor of Graphic Design, and Lily Woodruff Associate Professor of Art History, and Visual Culture.
Special guest Edgar Cardenas is currently a Post-Doctoral Fellow for the MSU Center for Interdisciplinarity (C4I), he holds a Ph.D. in Sustainability from Arizona State University and conducts research at the art-science interface. He recently completed an Andrew W. Mellon Research Fellowship at the University of Michigan with the Alliance for the Arts in Research Universities where he focused on approaches for fostering productive artist-scientist collaborations. As a social scientist, he focuses on social creativity and small group dynamics, exploring which processes and mechanisms support creative collaborations. As an interdisciplinary artist, he investigates the ecological, cultural, and technological subtleties of human/environment relationships. He also is a member of the indigenous artist collective, Radio Healer. As a member of the C4I community, he will be leading research on various ways in which art can inform and enhance interdisciplinary research across campus.
For more information about the research backgrounds of AAHD Faculty, please click here.
The primary activity at this event will be low-stakes, open house-style Table Presentations with “lightning talks” focusing specifically on Computer Assisted Language Learning (CALL) and ed tech tools and practices more generally. MSU’s Center for Language Training and Advancement (CeLTA) and hosts Adam Gacs (German) and Shannon Spasova (Russian) will also facilitate several presentations that will be broadcast and recorded for online participants.
This mini-conference event brings researchers and teachers together in dialogue around the questions “Do teachers care about research?” and “Do researchers care about teachers?” Plenary session presentations by researcher Dr. Masatoshi Sato (Universidad Andrés Bello, Chile) and a language educator (TBD) will be followed by a mixer in smaller break-out rooms, where language researchers and language teachers will engage in guided but informal dialogue. The event will conclude with a Town Hall-style forum, facilitated by MSU’s Second Language Studies program chair, Dr. Shawn Loewen.
Make your mark on this annual non-stop drawing extravaganza! Join the MSU Broad and MSU Department of Art, Art History, and Design for drawing stations, guided and collaborative drawing, costumed models, and live, performance-inspired drawing prompts. This event is free and open to skill levels and ages.
This event will be hosted at three different locations:
Broad Art Museum, 547 E Circle Dr., East Lansing, MI 48824
Broad Art Lab, 565 E Grand River Ave., East Lansing, MI 48823
(SCENE) Metrospace, 110 Charles Street, East Lansing, MI 48823