Date: Sun, February 24, 2019
Reynolda House Museum of American ArtCOST:
Free with Museum admission
Tickets: Buy tickets
Citizen Lane is an innovative mix of documentary and drama that delivers a vivid and compelling portrait of Hugh Lane, one of Europe’s most prolific collectors of modern art. The film follows the long-running campaign to recover thirty-nine great Impressionist paintings, including Monet, Renoir, and Manet, unwittingly left to the National Gallery London. Several historians help tell the story, including Morna O’Neill, an associate professor of art at Wake Forest University. O’Neill is author of the new book Hugh Lane: The Art Market and the Art Museum, 1893–1915. She will introduce the film and host a post-screening Q&A.
Link to website
Zara Anishanslin will be visiting campus on February 21 to talk about her new work on the domestication of American revolutionary material culture in the early republic. She is trained as an historian and art historian, and wrote a well received book on eighteenth-century silk production and portraiture in the British Atlantic. https://yalebooks.yale.edu/book/9780300197051/portrait-woman-silk.
Her talk is scheduled for 7PM that evening.
The program was designed for working professionals in cultural resource management as well as students interested in entering and advancing in the CRM field. We hope you might share details on the program with the archaeological community at Wake Forest, and current/future students intending to pursue a career in CRM.
The CHRM graduate program at UMD offers two degree options through an online distance learning platform:
- Master of Professional Studies (36 credits)
- Graduate Certificate (18 credits)
The Department of Anthropology at UMD is one of the oldest applied anthropology programs in the United States. Our graduate programs reflect the department’s interest and expertise in applied anthropology in a variety of institutional and community settings, including the application of anthropological knowledge and practice within cultural resource management.
UNC Greensboro offers Ph.D. and M.A. degrees in History as well as a Master’s Degree Concentration in Museum Studies. Our graduates have a high rate of finding employment in both university and public history positions. We provide funding to most of our graduate students in the form of Teaching Assistantships, Graduate Assistantships, Fellowships, and full Tuition Waivers.
For more information on our programs visit our website.
UNC Greensboro History Programs pdf
On September 14-15, MESDA will host a conference, “New Vistas: Painters and Paintings of the American South.” Speakers include Elizabeth Chew from Montpelier and Laura Pass Barry of Colonial Williamsburg. The complete program is here: http://www.mesda.org/newvistas.
The Trail of Tears was the forced migration of American Indian nations in the Southeast to lands west of the Mississippi River during the mid-19th century. Students in this Summer Session I course will come to understand the history and cultural impact of this period in American history through an immersive field program that draws on anthropology, history, and religious studies. In addition to typical in-class activities, Dr. Ulrike Wiethaus and Dr. Andrew Gurstelle will lead students on a 10-day excursion to Oklahoma that traces the modern roads atop the historical Northern Land Route taken by members of the Cherokee Nation. Along the way, students will meet with the local stakeholders that continue to memorialize the Trail of Tears with storytelling, monuments, and commemorative ceremonies. Students will also learn about current efforts to raise public consciousness of the Trail of Tears, and will even make their own contributions to these efforts. For more information, including information about scholarship support, please contact Dr. Wiethaus (email@example.com, x7169) or Dr. Gurstelle (firstname.lastname@example.org, x5827). When registering, students may choose to sign up for any of the following: REL 288, REL 390, REL 690, or ANT 385. 2018 Trail of Tears Project Flyer
On Oct. 9, the Museum Of Anthropology will host an Indigenous Peoples Day event. Artist Bill Rogers will present a lunch-time brown bag about his research on historical Cherokee copper art techniques. After this talk, he will lead a workshop in creating copper art using these techniques. In the evening, join us for a talk by Thomas Belt about Cherokee language revitalization efforts as a parallel to the arts revitalization. See the MOA for more details!
Lisa Blee and Barry Trachtenberg wrote an op-ed for the Winston-Salem Journal about the history of Confederate monuments and ways to foster discussion about their place in our city.
See also this “All Monuments Must Fall” syllabus for more readings on monuments and historical memory.
The Art Department has invited Jame Anderson (WFU ’93), an architect and designer with the Cultural Studio at SmithGroupJJR in Washington DC to give a talk on Friday, September 22 at 4pm in Scales 102. She will discuss her work in relation to museum planning and design, entitled “Ready, Aim, Build: Creating Museums in the 21st Century.”
Jame’s current work with the Cultural Studio focuses on helping cultural institutions think through their building needs. You can read more about the firm and their work here:
And more about Jame and her background here, including her time at Wake Forest:
Jame will also be available to talk with current students about her work as an exhibition designer and architect, and her career in museums on Friday, September 22 at 2pm in 103 Scales. This is a great opportunity to learn more about careers in exhibition design, architecture, and museum planning as Jame has worked with a wide range of museums in the DC area, from the National Gallery of Art to the Smithsonian Institute Museum of African Art. Coffee and pastries provided.
So that we can plan for seating and food, please RSVP to Morna O’Neill
by Wednesday, September 20
if you would like to attend the coffee with Jame.
Fall Break in Washington DC! Open to CHP minors and Art Majors & Minors
Enjoy the opportunity to tour museums and exhibitions in the nation’s capital with fellow students and professors.
We’ll depart on Thursday morning, October 12 and return Friday night, October 13.
Experience first-hand many of the great works of art you’ve only seen in Powerpoint! Take conversations with fellow students and professors into the gallery. Meet museum professionals who can give you a behind-the-scenes perspective on life in the art world. Enjoy free time to explore what interests you in world-class museums.
We’ll stay at a comfortable and safe hotel in nearby Alexandria, with easy access to the Metro. There will be a festive group dinner. And the best part? It is only $50 per person (that includes bus, hotel, and dinner on Friday night). A limited number of travel stipends are available upon request. More info and to apply: https://sites.google.com/a/wfu.edu/art-department-in-dc/?pli=1