Dan Adler

B.A. (McGill), M.A. (Toronto), Ph.D. (CUNY)
Office: CFA 259
Phone: 416-736-2100 ext. 77425
E–mail: dadler@yorku.ca
Associate Professor

Professor Adler’s areas of research include the history of art writing, modern and contemporary sculpture, German modernism, Frankfurt School theory, conceptual art, and the theory and history of contemporary art. He teaches courses in 19th-, 20th-, and 21st-century art, with particular interests in 19th-century European painting, French and German Dada, and the development and reception of the conceptual art movement.

Dr. Adler’s most recent publication is Tainted Goods: Contemporary Sculpture and the Critique of Display Cultures (Routledge, 2018), which explores modern and contemporary tendencies toward assemblage.  He considers how these works incorporate tainted materials – often things left on the side of the road, according to the logic and progress of the capitalist machine – and offers a range of aesthetic models through which these practices can be understood to function critically. The book’s main chapters focus on a single exhibition by a different artist: Geoffrey Farmer, Isa Genzken, Rachel Harrison, and Liz Magor.

Dr. Adler’s other books include the monograph Hanne Darboven: Cutural History 1880-1983 (Afterall Books/MIT Press, 2009). He co-edited (with Mitchell Frank) German Art History and Scientific Thought: Beyond Formalism (Ashgate Press, 2012) and co-edited (with Janine Marchessault and Sanja Obradovic) Parallax: Stereoscopic 3D in Moving Images and Visual Art (Chicago: Intellect Books/University of Chicago Press, 2013). Recent catalogue essays include those on the work of Bill Burns, Hanne Darboven, Kristan Horton, Kelly Mark, Liz Magor, and Michaela Meise. A former senior editor of the Bibliography of the History of Art at the Getty Research Institute in Los Angeles, he has published in the journals Art History and CAA’s Art Journal, and regularly contributes reviews to ArtforumC Magazine, and Border Crossings.

In addition to his formal university studies, Dr. Adler is an alumnus of the Whitney Museum’s Independent Study Program. In 2016, he co-curated (with Lesley Johnstone) a Liz Magor retrospective exhibition at the Musée d’art contemporain de Montréal , which traveled in 2017 to the Migros Museum für Gegenwartskunst, Zürich; the Kunstverein in Hamburg; and the Musée d’Art Moderne et contemporain in Nice, France (the accompanying catalogue, Liz Magor: Habitude, was published by JRP Ringier). His other curatorial credits include the exhibitions “Francis Bacon and Henry Moore: Terror and Beauty” (2014) held at the Art Gallery of Ontario and “When Hangover Becomes Form: Rachel Harrison and Scott Lyall” (2006), held at the Contemporary Art Gallery in Vancouver and Los Angeles Contemporary Exhibitions (LACE).

Jennifer Fisher

B.FA. (NSCAD), M.A., Ph.D. (Concordia)
Office: CFA 252
Phone: 416-736-2100 ext. 33410
E–mail: jefish@yorku.ca
Associate Professor

Jennifer Fisher is an art historian, critic and curator specializing in contemporary art and cultural studies. Her research focuses on display practices and the aesthetics of the non-visual senses. In 2012 she co-founded the Journal of Curatorial Studies, where she is editor, publishing three issues a year. She also co-edited a special issue of Senses and Society on 'Sensory Aesthetics' (2012) and Public on 'Civic Spectacle' (2012). Her writings have been featured in anthologies such as The Ashgate Research Companion to Paranormal Culture (2013), The Senses in Performance (2006) and Caught in the Act (2005), and journals such as Art Journal, Border/Lines, C magazine, n-paradoxa and Visual Communication. She is the editor of the anthology Technologies of Intuition (2006).

Dr. Fisher is a founding member of DisplayCult, a collaborative framework for interdisciplinary studies in the visual arts, which seeks to creatively merge disciplines, media and communities in order to propose generative prototypes for display and aesthetic engagement. Exhibitions include NIGHTSENSE (2009), MetroSonics (2009), Odor Limits (2008), Do Me! (2006), Linda Montano: 14 Years of Living Art (2003), Museopathy (2001), Vital Signs (2000) and CounterPoses (1998), among others. DisplayCult’s collaborative publications include the catalogues CounterPoses (2002) and Museopathy (2002), as well as essays in Trespassers & Captives (2000), Image and Inscription (2005), and Dispersions: Aernout Mik (2005).

Professor Fisher was Contemporary Art Fellow at the Canadian Centre for the Visual Arts at the National Gallery of Canada, and has held research affiliations at the Society for Fellows in the Humanities at Cornell University and the Department of Performance Studies at the Tisch School of the Arts at New York University. She joined York University’s Visual Arts Department in 2004.

Brian Grosskurth

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Shelley Hornstein

B.A., M.A., Ph.D. (Strasbourg)
Office: CFA 233
Phone: 416-736-2100 ext. 77423
E–mail: shelleyh@yorku.ca

Shelley Hornstein is Professor of Architectural History & Urban Culture at York University (on leave 2012-13). Her work looks at the intersection of memory and place in architectural and urban sites. She is currently working on projects that explore demolition, Google Earth and museums in virtual space, Starlets and Starchitecture, Jewish topographies, and architectural tourism. Hornstein is the recipient of the Walter L. Gordon Fellowship, and several Canadian and International research awards. Her most recent book, Losing Site: Architecture, Memory and Place, was published by Ashgate in August, 2011. Her other books include the edited volumes: Capital Culture: A Reader on Modernist Legacies, State Institutions, and the Value(s) of Art (McGill-University Press, 2000); Image and Remembrance: Representation and The Holocaust (Indiana University Press, 2002), and Impossible Images: Contemporary Art after the Holocaust (NYU Press, 2003).

A graduate of the Université de Strasbourg (Marc Bloch), France, Professor Hornstein has taught at York University since 1985. Her courses include Memory and Place, Paris as Modernist Dream, The Celluloid City, No Place like Home, and The Metropolis Revisited. Prior to York University, she taught at Concordia and Laval Universities. She is a member of York’s graduate programs in Art History, Culture and Communications, and Social and Political Thought. She has served as Associate Dean, Co-Director of the Centre for Feminist Research, and twice Chair of Department of Fine Arts, Atkinson College.


Anna Hudson

Associate Professor/York Research Chair
B.FA. (Concordia), M.Phil. (Glasgow), M.A., Ph.D. (Toronto)
Office: CFA 201T
Phone: 416-736-2100 ext. 77423
E–mail: ahudson@yorku.ca

Anna Hudson is an art historian, curator, writer and educator specializing in Canadian art and visual culture. Formerly associate curator of Canadian Art at the Art Gallery of Ontario, she brings to her teaching extensive hands-on experience in institutional curatorial practice, including collections research and acquisitions, exhibit planning and design, museum mandates and policies, conservation issues, and cultural property and fair market evaluation.

Dr. Hudson’s curatorial credits include the international touring show Painting Canada: Tom Thomson and the Group of Seven,/em> (with Ian Dejardin and Katerina Atanassova, for the Dulwich Picture Gallery, London, UK); The Nude in Modern Canadian Art, 1920–1950 (with Michèle Grandbois, for the Musée national des beaux–arts du Québec); and the AGO exhibitions Woman as Goddess: Liberated Nudes by Robert Markle and Joyce Wieland and, (co–curated with Laakkuluk Williamson Bathory), Inuit Art in Motion. Hudson is currently collaborating with graduate students at York on the exhibitions Moving Side and Forward for the Varley Art Gallery, Markham, and inVisibility: Indigenous in the City, part of INVISIBILITY: An Urban Aboriginal Education Connections Project, for the John B. Aird Gallery, Toronto.

Professor Hudson continues to pursue research in the area of her doctoral dissertation, Art and Social Progress: the Toronto community of Painters (1933–1950). Her most recent publications include "Time and Image: Picturing Consciousness in Modern Canadian Painting" (2013), "Stepping into the Light of Clark McDougall’s Landscapes" (2011) and "Landscape Atomysticism: A Revelation of Tom Thomson" (2011).

Breaking the Boundaries of Inuit Art: New Contexts for Cultural Influence is an ongoing major project supported by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada, for which she and her research team organized School’s Out — a four–day workshop and two–day concert in Iqaluit, Nunavut (celebrating National Aboriginal Day and the end of the school term), co-produced by Alianait Arts Festival.

Hong Kal

B.A., M.FA. (Seoul National University), M.A., Ph.D. (SUNY, Binghamton)
Office: CFA 244
Phone: 416-736-2100 ext. 77422
E–mail: hongkal@yorku.ca
Associate Professor

Hong Kal teaches visual art and culture of East Asia. Her research interests include exhibition politics, community art, public space and urban spectacle. Her research has been supported by Postdoctoral Research Fellowship at Stanford University (2003-2005), Advanced Research Grant from Korea Foundation (2007-2008) and SSHRC Standard Grant (2010–2013). Dr. Kal is the author of Aesthetic Constructions of Korean Nationalism: Spectacle, Politics and History (Routledge, 2011) and her articles were published in journals including The Asia Pacific Journal: Japan Focus, Inter Asia Cultural Studies, and Comparative Studies in Society and History.

Leslie Korrick

BA (Carleton), MA, MPhil, PhD (University of Toronto)
Office: CFA 233
Phone: 416-736-2100 ext. 70107
E–mail: korrick@yorku.ca
Associate Professor

Formerly of the interdisciplinary Fine Arts Cultural Studies program, Faculty of Fine Arts, at York University (1999-2011), Dr. Leslie Korrick is currently an Associate Professor in York’s Department of Visual Art and Art History. She is appointed to the graduate programs in both Art History & Visual Culture and Science & Technology Studies and is a recipient of the Faculty of Fine Arts Senior Teaching Award (2006-2007). Prior to joining York, Dr. Korrick held appointments at the University of Manitoba, Queen’s University, and the Ontario College of Art and Design.

Traversing periods and geographies, Dr. Korrick’s research and teaching focus on intersections between the arts; constructions of culture through art forms, architecture, urban spaces, collecting, and display; art-science relations; and sound studies. She is leader of the soundseminar, an inter-university, multi-disciplinary research group of theorist-practitioners exploring sound as a medium of artistic practice and cultural marker, and a member of the editorial collective for InTensions, an e-journal on the theatricality of power and sensory regimes.  Dr. Korrick has taught studies-abroad courses in Italy for U of M, Queen’s, and York, most recently Rome: Open City / Roma: città aperta.

Published in such journals as Word & Image and Early Music and in several multidisciplinary essay collections, Dr. Korrick is completing a book considering relationships between Italian painting and music in Early Modern theory and practice, funded by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada. Her most recent essay associated with this project, “Vincenzo Galilei’s Re-Vision of Renaissance Tuning: Trading on Nature and Art,” appears in The Sounds and Sights of Performance in Early Music (Ashgate, 2009). On contemporary sound art, Dr. Korrick has presented her research at the Sound Art Theories Symposium at the School of the Art Institute, Chicago (2011), SoundActs: Sound as Art-Sound in Culture-Sound in Theory-Sound in History, Aarhus University, Denmark (2010), Transmissions: Sound Art Performed and Discussed, Overgaden-Institute of Contemporary Art, Copenhagen (2010), and the Halifax Art and Audio Festival (2009), aspects of which are forthcoming in Leonardo Music Journal (2013).

Dr. Korrick has collaborated with a wide variety of Canadian arts collectives and cultural institutions including Mentoring Artists for Women’s Art, Plug In Institute of Contemporary Art, Art Metropole, UpArt Contemporary Art Fair, Prefix Institute of Contemporary Art, GroundSwell New Music, SoundaXis (New Music Projects), Tafelmusik, Aradia Baroque Ensemble, the Music Gallery, Art Gallery of Ontario, Winnipeg Art Gallery, Ontario College of Art and Design, and Toronto International Film Festival Group.

Sarah Parsons

Associate Professor
Ph.D. (UCSB)
E–mail: sparsons@yorku.ca
on sabbatical 2015/16

Professor Sarah Parsons teaches courses in the history and theory of photography, modern art, Canadian art, and art crime.

Her research focuses primarily on photography and her current book project explores the interconnected histories of privacy and photography. Components of this research have been published as “Public/Private Tensions in the Photography of Sally Mann,” History of Photography (2008), “Sontag’s Lament: Emotion, Ethics, and Photography,” Photography & Culture (Fall 2009), and “Privacy, Photography, and the Art Defense,” for an edited volume entitled Revealing Privacy (Lang, 2012).

In 2014, Professor Parsons contributed an e-book for the Art Canada Institute: William Notman: Life & Work (http://www.aci-iac.ca/william-notman). Her research on the prolific 19th century Montreal photographer continues with an essay on the performative space of Notman’s studio for an upcoming exhibition at the McCord Museum, Montreal. Parsons is also the editor of Emergence: Contemporary Canadian Photography (Gallery 44 and Ryerson University, 2009) and a forthcoming volume of essays on gender, genre, and photography (Duke University Press, 2016).

As the recipient of a research fellowship in the Prints and Drawings Department at the Art Gallery of Ontario, she researched the provenance of the drawing collection to ensure compliance with the Task Force Report on the Spoliation of Art during the Nazi/WWII era. She later served as a research consultant for the Beaverbrook Art Gallery in their legal proceedings with the Beaverbrook Foundation. This research informed the creation of one of the first university level courses on art crime.

Professor Parsons is a founding member of a collaborative research group known as the Toronto Photography Seminar (http://www.torontophotographyseminar.org). She has been awarded the 2015/16 Massey York Fellowship at Massey College and previously received York’s University–Wide Teaching Award for excellence in teaching.

Malcolm Thurlby

B.A., Ph.D. (East Anglia)
Office: CFA 260
Phone: 416-736-2100 ext. 77428
E–mail: thurlby@sympatico.ca

Malcolm Thurlby is an internationally renowned specialist in medieval art and architecture and Canadian architectural history.

A Fellow of the Royal Historical Society and a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries of London, he has published four books over 150 articles on aspects of Romanesque and Gothic architecture and sculpture in Britain and 19th century architecture in Canada. After more than 30 years of teaching at York he still has fun in class.


The Architecture and Sculpture of Deerhurst Priory: The Later 11th, 12th– and Early 13th-Century Work (Deerhurst: The Friends of Deerhurst Church, (2014), 60pp, 46 colour ills.

The Herefordshire School of Romanesque Sculpture (with a History of the Anarchy in Herefordshire by Bruce Coplestone-Crow) (Almeley [Herefs.]: Logaston Press, 2013). A completely revised and expanded text of the 1999 publication, in larger format, pp. 300 + xx, 396 colour illustrations.

Romanesque Architecture and Sculpture in Wales (Almeley [Herefs.]: Logaston Press, 2006)

The Herefordshire School of Romanesque Sculpture (Woonton [Herefs.]: Logaston Press, 1999; reprinted with additions 2000, 2002, 2004, 2006, 2008).

Articles in Refereed Journals and Chapters in Books

‘Anglo-Saxon Reminiscences and other aspects of the Romanesque Fabric of Worcester Cathedral’, Transactions of the Worcestershire Archaeological Society, 26 (2018), 113-148

‘St Andrew’s Presbyterian Church Niagara-on-the-Lake (Ontario) and Church Design in Upper Canada down to 1840’, Georgian Group Journal, 26 (2018), 247-262.

‘Observations on Romanesque Architecture and Sculpture in the Diocese of Monmouth’, Monmouthshire Antiquary, 34 (2018), 17-37.

‘Observations on the Romanesque Church of St Peter-in-the-East, Oxford’, Oxoniensia, LXXXII (2018), 45-79.

Guest editorial, ‘Introduction’ to six essays on religious architecture in Canada, Journal of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada, 43, no. 1 (2018), 3-5.

‘Christ’s Church, Hamilton, Ontario, and the Changing Image of the Anglican Church 1835-1875’, Journal of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada, 42 no. 1 (2017), 21-42. https://dalspace.library.dal.ca/bitstream/handle/10222/73434/vol42_1_21_42.pdf?sequence=1

‘Bishop Puiset’s Hall at Auckland Castle: Its Place in English 12th-century Architecture’, Princes of the Church: Bishops and their Palaces, ed. David Rollason (Abingdon and New York: Routledge, 2017), 348-374.

‘The Roman Catholic Churches of Joseph Connolly (1840-1904): The Adaptation of Pugin’s True Principles and Aspects of Irish Identity in Ontario’, in Timothy Brittain-Catlin, Jan De Maeyer and Martin Bressani, ed., Gothic Revival Worldwide: A. W. N. Pugin’s Global Influence (Leuven: Leuven University Press, 2016), 76-93.

‘Hereford Cathedral: Romanesque and Early Gothic Sculpture’, in The Story of Hereford, ed. Andy Johnson (Almeley [Herefs]: Logaston Press, 2016), 93-100, 301-302.

‘The Anglo-Saxon Tradition in Post-Conquest Architecture and Sculpture’, in The Long Twelfth-Century View of the Anglo-Saxon Past, ed. D.A. Woodman and Martin Brett (Farnham: Ashgate, 2015), 307-358.

‘Bishop John Medley (1804-1892), Frank Wills (1822-1857), and the designs of Christ Church Cathedral and St. Anne’s Chapel of Ease, Fredericton, New Brunswick, with some elementary remarks on the impact of Bishop John Medley and Frank Wills on the arrangements of Anglican churches in New Brunswick’, Journal of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada, 40, no. 1 (2015), 31-57.

‘The Abbey Church of Lessay (Manche) and Romanesque Architecture in North-Eastern England’, Antiquaries Journal, 94 (2014), 71-92.

‘The Building of the Cathedral: The Romanesque and Early Gothic Fabric’, in Durham Cathedral: A Celebration, ed. Douglas Pocock (Durham: City of Durham Trust, 2014), 21-53.

Guest editorial ‘Introduction’ to seven essays on ecclesiastical architecture in Canada Journal of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada, 38, no. 1 (2013), 3-4.

‘Christ Church, Maugerville, New Brunswick: Bishop John Medley, Frank Wills and the Transmission of Ecclesiological Principles in Anglican Churches in Canada’, Journal of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada, 38, no. 1 (2013), 21-28.

‘Articulation as an expression of function in Romanesque architecture’, Architecture and Interpretation: Essays for Eric Fernie, ed. Jill A. Franklin, T.A. Heslop and Christine Anderson (ed.), (Woodbridge: Boydell and Brewer, 2012), 42-59.

‘The Anglo-Saxon Tradition in Architectural Sculpture and Decoration: the “Overlap” and Beyond’, New Voices on Insular Sculpture, ed. Michael F. Reed (Oxford, British Archaeological Reports, 2011), 92-107.

‘“Parisian Gothic”: Interpretations of Gothic in Three Victorian Buildings in Paris, Ontario’, Journal of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada, 34, no. 1 (2009), 19-32.

‘Artistic Integration in English West Country English Gothic Architecture 1170-1250’, in Reading Gothic Architecture, ed. Matthew M. Reeve (Turnhout [Belgium]: Brepols, 2008), 75-91.

‘Sarum Cathedral as rebuilt by Roger, Bishop of Salisbury, 1102-1139: the state of research and open questions’, Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine, 101 (2008), 130-140.

‘Reflections on The Herefordshire School of Romanesque Sculpture’, Ecclesiology Today, 40 (2008), 20-29.

‘Two Churches by Frank Wills: St Peter’s, Barton, and St Paul’s, Glanford, and the Ecclesiological Gothic Revival in Ontario’, Journal of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada, 32, no. 1 (2007), 49-60.

‘Nineteenth-Century Churches in Prince Edward Island and their Place in the Gothic Revival’, Journal of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada, 30 (2006), 65-85.

‘The Early Gothic Fabric of Llandaff Cathedral and its Place in the West Country School of Masons’,Cardiff: Architecture and Archaeology in the Medieval Diocese of Llandaff: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, ed. John Kenyon (Leeds 2006), 60-85.

‘Stone Vault or Painted Wooden Ceiling? The Question of how to cover the nave of Peterborough Abbey Church’, Ecclesiology Today, 36, (2006), 77-90.

‘Joseph Connolly in the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Kingston, Ontario’, Journal of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada, 30 (2005), 25-38.

‘The Romanesque Churches of St Mary Magdalen at Tixover and St Mary at Morcott’ Ecclesiology Today, 35 (September 2005), 23-41.

‘The architecture of the eastern arm of Holy Trinity Priory in its wider context’, J. Schofield and R. Lea (eds), Holy Trinity Priory, Aldgate, City of London: An Archaeological Reconstruction and History, Museum of London Archaeology Service Monograph 24 (2005), 91-97.

‘Nonconformist Churches in Canada 1850-1875’, Ecclesiology Today, 34 (January 2005), 53-73.

‘King John’s “Gloriette” at Corfe Castle: Masons, Patrons and the Question of Style in Early Gothic Castles’ (co-author Matthew Reeve), Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians, 64, no. 2 (2005), 168- 185.

‘A Survey of Romanesque Vaulting in Great Britain and Ireland’, (co-author Lawrence Hoey),Antiquaries Journal, 84 (2004), 117-184.

‘Romanesque Architecture and Sculpture in the Diocese of Carlisle’, Carlisle and Cumbria: Roman and Medieval Architecture, Art and Archaeology: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, XXVII, ed. Mike McCarthy (Leeds 2004), 269-290.

‘The Crossing of Fountains Abbey Church’, Perspectives for an Architecture of Solitude: Essays on Cistercians, Art and Architecture in Honour of Peter Fergusson, ed. Terryl Kinder (Turnhout [Belgium]: Brepols/Citeaux, 2004), 137-146.

‘The Architectural Context of the late 12th-century Fabric of Keynsham Abbey’, Somerset Archaeological and Natural History Society (2004), 95-102.

‘Two Late Nineteenth-Century Roman Catholic Churches in Toronto by Joseph Connolly: St Mary’s, Bathurst Street, and St Paul’s, Power Street’, Ecclesiology Today, 33 (May 2004), 30-48.

‘The “Roman Renaissance” Churches of Joseph Connolly and Arthur Holmes and their place in Roman Catholic Church Architecture’, Journal of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada, 29 (2004), 27-40.

‘The Use of Tufa Webbing and Wattle Centering in English Vaults down to 1340’, Villard’s Legacy:Studies in Medieval Technology, Science and Art in Memory of Jean Gimpel, ed. Marie-Therese Zenner (Farnborough: Ashgate Publishing, 2004), 157-172.

‘Romanesque Churches in the Diocese of Rochester’, Archaeologia Cantiana, CXXIV (2004), 51-73

‘St. Patrick’s Roman Catholic Church, School and Convent in St John’s, Newfoundland: J.J. McCarthy and Irish Gothic Revival in Newfoundland’, Journal of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada, 28, no. 3 (2003), 13-20.

“Did the late 12th-century nave of St David’s Cathedral have stone vaults?”, Antiquaries Journal, 83 (2003), 9-16.

‘[Tewkesbury Abbey] The Norman Church’, in Richard K. Morris and Ron Shoesmith (ed.),Tewkesbury Abbey: History, Art and Architecture (Logaston [Herefs.]: Logaston Press, 2003), 89-108.

‘[Tewkesbury Abbey] The Gothic Church: Architectural History’, in Richard K. Morris and Ron Shoesmith (ed.), Tewkesbury Abbey: History, Art and Architecture (Logaston [Herefs.]: Logaston Press, 2003), (primary author, Richard K. Morris), 109-130.

“The Architecture of the Romanesque Abbey Church of the Ronceray”, Anjou: Medieval Art, Architecture and Archaeology: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, ed. John McNeill and Daniel Prigent (Leeds 2003), 66-80.

“Anglo-Saxon Architecture Beyond the Millennium: Its Continuity in Norman Building”, in Nigel Hiscock (ed.), The White Mantle of Churches: Architecture, Liturgy and Art Around the Millennium(Turnhout, Belgium 2003), 119-137.

“Minor Cruciform Churches in Norman England”, in Anglo-Norman Studies, 24 (2002), 239-277.

“The Romanesque Fabric of Reading Abbey Church” (co-author Ron Baxter), in Windsor: Medieval Archaeology, Art and Architecture of the Thames Valley: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, XXXV, ed. Laurence Keen and Eileen Scarfe (2002) 282-301.

“The Place of St Albans in Regional Sculpture and Architecture in the Second Half of the Twelfth Century”, in Alban and St Albans: Roman and Medieval Architecture, Art and Archaeology, The British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, XXIV, ed. Martin Henig and Phillip Lindley (Leeds 2001), 162-175.

“Blyth Priory: A Romanesque Church in Nottinghamshire”, (co- author, Peter Coffman) inTransactions of the Thoroton Society, 105 (2001), 57-72.

“Roger of Pont l’Eveque, Archbishop of York (1154-81), and French Sources for the beginnings of Gothic architecture in Northern Britain”, in England and the Continent in the Middle Ages: Studies in Memory of Andrew Martindale, ed. John Mitchell (Stamford: Paul Watkins, 2000), 35-47.

“Aspects of Romanesque Ecclesiastical Architecture in Dorset: Wimborne Minster, Sherborne Abbey, Forde Abbey chapter house, and St Mary’s, Maiden Newton”, in Proceedings of the Dorset Archaeological and Natural History Society, 122 (2000), 1-19.

“The Influence of Southwell Minster on Romanesque Architecture in Nottinghamshire”(co-author, Peter Coffman) in Transactions of the Thoroton Society, 104 (2000), 37-46.

“Glasgow Cathedral and the Wooden Barrel Vault in Twelfth- andThirteenth-CenturyArchitecture in Scotland”, in Medieval Art and Architecture in the Diocese of Glasgow: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, XXIII, ed. Richard Fawcett (1999), 84-87.

“The Romanesque Church of St Nicholas, Studland (Dorset)”, (co-author Karen Lundren) inProceedings of the Dorset Natural History and Antiquarian Field Club, 121 (1999), 1-16.

“Worksop Priory Church: The Romanesque and Early Gothic Fabric”, in Southwell and Nottinghamshire: Medieval Art, Architecture, and Industry: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, XXI (1998), 101-109.

“Aspects of the architectural history of Kirkwall Cathedral”, Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland, 127 (1997), 34pp.

“L’abbatiale romane de St. Albans”, in L’architecture normande au Moyen Age, ed. Maylis Bayle (Caen: Presses Universitaires de Caen, 1997), 79-90.

“The Elder Lady Chapel at St Augustine’s, Bristol, and Wells Cathedral”,’ in ‘Almost the Richest City’:Bristol in the Middle Ages: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, XIX, (1997), 31-40.

“Gloucester and the Herefordshire School of Sculpture”, (co-author Ewa Chwojko) in Journal of the British Archaeological Association, 150 (1997), 17-26 .

“Previously Undetected Wooden Ribbed Vaults in Medieval Britain”, (co-author, M.F. Hearn) inJournal of the British Archaeological Association, 150 (1997), 48-58 .

[Dore Abbey]: ‘An Architectural History’, (co-author, Stuart Harrison) in A Definitive History of Dore Abbey, ed. Ron Shoesmith and Ruth Richardson (Little Logaston: Logaston Press, 1997), 45-62.

“The Influence of Norwich Cathedral on Romanesque Architecture in East Anglia”, in Norwich Cathedral: Church, City and Diocesse 1096-1996, ed. Ian Atherton, Eric Fernie, Christopher Harper-Bill and Hassell Smith (London and Rio Grande: The Hambledon Press, 1996), 136-157.

“The Abbey Church, Pershore: An Architectural History”, in Transactions of the Worcestershire Archaeological Society, 3rd Series, 15 (1996), 146-209.

“The Lady Chapel of Glastonbury Abbey”, in Antiquaries Journal, 65 (1995), 107-170.

“Jedburgh Abbey Church: The Romanesque Fabric”, in Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland, 125 (1995), 793-812.

“Hereford Cathedral: The Romanesque Fabric”, in Medieval Art, Architecture and Archaeology in Hereford: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, XV (1995), 15-28.

“The Early Monastic Church of Lastingham”, (co-author Richard Gem) in Yorkshire Monasticism: Archaeology, Art and Architecture: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, XVI(1995), 31-39.

“Observations on the Transepts, Crossing and Nave Aisles of Selby Abbe”‘ (co-author, Stuart Harrison), in Yorkshire Monasticism: Archaeology, Art and Architecture: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, XVI (1995), 50-61.

‘Some Design Aspects of Kirkstall Abbey’, in Yorkshire Monasticism: Archaeology, Art and Architecture: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, XVI (1995), 62-72.

‘Observations on Romanesque and Early Gothic Vault Construction’, Arris, 6 (1995), 22-29.

‘St Andrews Cathedral-Priory and the Beginnings of Gothic Architecture in Northern Britain’, inMedieval Art and Architecture in the Diocese of St Andrews: British Archaeolgical Association Conference Transactions, XIV (1994), 47-60.

‘The Romanesque Apse Vault of Peterborough Cathedral’, in Studies in Medieval Art and Architecture presented to Peter Lasko, ed. David Buckton and T.A. Heslop (Stroud: Alan Sutton, 1994), 171-186.

‘The Roles of the Patron and the Master Mason in the First Design of Durham Cathedral’, in Anglo-Norman Durham 1093-1193, ed. David Rollason et al (Woodbridge: Boydell Press, 1994), 161-184.

‘The High Vaults of Durham Cathedral’, in Engineering a Cathedral, ed. Michael J. Jackson (London: Thomas Telford, 1993), 64-76.

‘The Purpose of the Rib in the Romanesque Vaults of Durham Cathedral’, in Engineering a Cathedral, ed. Michael J. Jackson (London: Thomas Telford, 1993), 43-63.

‘The Early Gothic Transepts of Lichfield Cathedral’, Medieval Archaeology and Architecture at Lichfield: British Archaeological Conference Transactions, XIII (1993), 50-64.

‘Joseph Connolly and St Joseph’s Roman Catholic Church, Macton’, Historic Guelph, XXXII (1993), 71-72.

‘The Building of the Cathedral: The Romanesque and Early Gothic Fabric’, in Durham Cathedral: A Celebration, ed. Douglas Pocock (Durham: City of Durham Trust, 1993), 15-35.

‘Joseph Connolly’s Roman Catholic Churches in Wellington County’, Historic Guelph, XXXI (1992), 4-31.

‘The Romanesque Cathedral [of Exeter] circa 1114-1200’, in Exeter Cathedral: A Celebration, ed. Michael Swanton (Exeter: Dean and Chapter of Exeter, 1991), 37-44.

‘The Romanesque Cathedral of St Mary and St Peter at Exeter’, Medieval Art and Architecture at Exeter Cathedral: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, XI (1991), 19-34.

‘The West Front of Binham Priory, Norfolk, and the Beginnings of Bar Tracery in England’, in England in the Thirteenth Century: Harlaxton Medieval Studies, ed. Mark Ormrod (1991), 155-165.

‘The Nave of St Andrew at Steyning and Design Variety in Romanesque Architecture in Britain’, (co-author, Yoshio Kusaba) in Gesta, XXX/2 (1991), 163-175 .

‘The Church of Our Lady of the Immaculate Conception at Guelph: Puginian Principles in the Gothic Revival Architecture of Joseph Connolly’, Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada Bulletin, 15 (1990), 32-40.

‘Church Architecture and Urban Space: The Development of Ecclesiastical Forms in Nineteenth-Century Ontario’, (co-author, William Westfall) in Old Ontario: Essays in Honour of J.M.S. Careless, ed. David Keene and Colin Read (Toronto and London: Dundurn Press, 1990), 118-147.

‘Observations on the Twelfth-Century Sculpture from Bridlington Priory’, Medieval Art and Architecture in the East Riding of Yorkshire: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, IX(1989), 33-43.

”The Early Gothic Choir of Pershore Abbey’, (co-author, Roger Stalley) in Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians, XLVIII (1989), 351-370.

‘The Former Romanesque High Vault in the Presbytery of Hereford Cathedral, Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians, XLVII (1988), 185-189.

‘The Romanesque Priory Church of St Michael at Ewenny’, in Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians, XLVII (1988), 281-294.

‘The Irish-Canadian Pugin: Joseph Connolly’, in Irish Arts Review, 3, no. 1 (1986), 16-21.

‘The Effigy of King John and the Sculpture of the Cathedrals of Wells and Worcester’, in Transactions of the Worcestershire Archaeological Society, 3rd Series, 10 (1986), 55-58.

‘The North Transept Doorway of Lichfield Cathedral: Problems of Style’, RACAR, XIII/2 (1986), 121-130.

‘Nineteenth-Century Churches in Ontario: A Study in the Meaning of Style’, Historic Kingston, 35 (1986), 96-118.

‘The Church in the Town: The Adaptation of Sacred Architecture to Urban Settings in Ontario’, (co-author, William Westfall), Etudes Canadiennes/Canadian Studies (Association Francaise d’Etudes Canadiennes), 20 (1986), 49-59 .

‘The Romanesque Elevations of Tewkesbury and Pershore’, in Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians, XLIV (1985), 5-17.

‘The Elevations of the Romanesque Abbey Churches of St Mary at Tewkesbury and St Peter at Gloucester’, Medieval Art and Architecture at Gloucester and Tewkesbury: British Archaeological Association Conference Transactions, VII (1985), 36-51.

‘The Early Gothic Elevation of Lichfield Cathedral’, Transactions of the Canadian Conference of Medieval Art Historians (1985), 71-79.

‘Romanesque Reassembled in England: A Review’, Gesta, XXIV/1 (1985), 77-86 (co-authors, Charles T. Little and Elizabeth Parker McLachlan).

‘A note on the romanesque sculpture at Hereford Cathedral and the Herefordshire School of Sculpture’, Burlington Magazine, CXXVI, no. 973 (1984), 233-234.

‘A note on the former barrel vault in the choir of St John the Baptist at Halesowen and its place in English Romanesque Architecture’, Transactions of the Worcestershire Archaeological Society, 3rd Series, 9 (1984), 37-43.

‘A note on the twelfth-century sculpture from Old Sarum Cathedral’, Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine, LXXVI (1982), 93-97.

‘A twelfth-century figure fragment from Lewes Priory’, Sussex Archaeological Collections, CXX (1982), 215-223.

‘Romanesque Sculpture at Tewkesbury Abbey’, Transactions of the Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society, XCVIII (1980), 89-94.

‘The Thirteenth-Century Font at Hope-under-Dinmore’, Transactions of the Woolhope Naturalists’Field Club, XLIII, Part II (1980), 160-163.

‘A Twelfth-Century Figure from Jedburgh Abbey’, Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland, CXI (1980-81), 381-387.

‘A Note on the Architecture of Pershore Abbey’, (co-author, Roger Stalley), Journal of the British Archaeolgical Association, Series III, XXXVII(1974), 113-118.

Articles on Canadian architecture on the Internet:

‘St Paul’s Anglican Church, Middleport [ON}, and Wooden Ecclesiology’

‘Two Heritage Churches in Dundas, Part 2, Knox Presbyterian Church’ (co-author Candace Iron) http://raisethehammer.org/article/1148

‘Two Heritage Churches in Dundas, Part 1, St Augustine’s Roman Catholic Church’ (co-author Candace Iron) http://raisethehammer.org/article/1135

‘Sacred Heart Roman Catholic Church, Paris’ http://raisethehammer.org/article/1126

‘St James’s Anglican Church, Paris’ http://raisethehammer.org/article/1121/st_james%27s_anglican_church_paris

‘John G. Howard’s St James’s Anglican Church, Dundas’ (co-author Candace Iron) http://raisethehammer.org/article/1113

‘Paris Old Town Hall: What Future for this Internationally Significant Civic Gothic Masterpiece’ http://raisethehammer.org/index.asp?id=916

St John’s Anglican Church, Ancaster: An Architectural History’ (co-author Candace Iron) http://www.raisethehammer.org/index.asp?id=672

‘19th-Century Churches in Hamilton: Barton Stone United Church and St Paul’s Anglican Church, Glanford’ http://raisethehammer.org/index.asp?id=517

‘First-Rate Gothic: A Look at St Paul’s Presbyterian Church, Hamilton’ http://www.raisethehammer.org/article/366/

‘More 19th-Century Churches in Hamilton’ http://www.raisethehammer.org/index.asp?id=314

‘Two Churches by Joseph Connolly in Hamilton’ http://www.raisethehammer.org/index.asp?id=306

Other Publications:

St John’s Anglican Church, Ancaster: An Architectural History’ (29 November 2007) www.raisethehammer.org (co- author, Candace Iron) ‘19th-Century Churches in Hamilton: Barton Stone United Church and St Paul’s Anglican Church, Glanford’ (26 February 2007) http://raisethehammer.org/index.asp?id=517 ‘In search of the Romanesque’, Heritage Wales, 35 (2006), 8-11. ‘First-Rate Gothic: A Look at St Paul’s Presbyterian Church, Hamilton’ (20 September 2006). ‘Cathedrals of Canada’, The [Brantford] Expositor, May 27, 2006, D1 and D7. ‘More 19th-Century Churches in Hamilton’ (5 May 2006). ‘Two Churches by Joseph Connolly in Hamilton’ (April 21, 2006) ‘St Carthagh’s, Tweed’, The Tweed News, 119, No. 45, November 9, 2005, 1 and 4; The Tweed News, 119, No. 47, November 23, 2005, 4, 8 and 12. ‘St Patrick’s [Kinkora]: A gem of architectural history’, The Beacon Herald (Stratford, Ontario), July 16, 2005, 9. ‘Medieval Toronto’, Rotunda, 24/no. 4 (1992), 27-33. ‘Wells Cathedral and Bristol Elder Lady Chapel Revisited’, The Friends of Wells Cathedral Autumn Journal (1991), 14-19. ‘Ottawa Gothic’, Rotunda, 21/no. 1 (1988), 24-31. ‘Notes on the Romanesque Capitals from the East Arch of the Presbytery of Hereford Cathedral’, The Friends of Hereford Cathedral Fifty-First Annual Report (1985), 14-26 (co-author, Sarah Nichols). ‘Fluted and Chalice-Shaped: The Aylesbury Group of Fonts’, Country Life (January 28, 1982), 228-229. ‘Breaking Away From Formality (English Medieval Figure Sculpture)’, Country Life (June 3, 1976), 1508-1509

Faculty Emeritus

Shirley Ann Brown

B.I.D. (Manitoba), M.A. (Ohio State), Ph.D. (Cornell)
Office: 708 Atkinson
Phone: 416-736-2100 ext. 66610
E–mail: sabrown@yorku.ca
Website: www.yorku.ca/sabrown/

Shirley Ann Brown is a medievalist whose teaching and research interests include Medieval Art and Architecture of the British Isles, the History of Stained Glass/Stained Glass in Canada, and Art History Methodology. She taught previously at the University of Miami in Coral Gables, and at Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton.

Shirley Ann Brown is a medievalist whose teaching and research interests include Medieval Art and Architecture of the British Isles, the History of Stained Glass/Stained Glass in Canada, and Art History Methodology. She taught previously at the University of Miami in Coral Gables, and at Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton. She has lived and travelled extensively in Europe, reading English medieval History with Denis Bethel at University College, Dublin. She spent an additional year in research at the Institut fur Kunstgeschichte in Munich. Prof. Brown is the founding Director of the Registry of Stained Glass Windows in Canada. During Winter Term 2007, Prof. Brown was Visiting Professor of Medieval Studies at the University of California at Berkeley.

Ken Carpenter

B.A. (Toronto), M.A. (UC–Berkeley), Ph.D. (London)
Office: CFA 255
Phone: 416-736-2100 ext. 77420
E–mail: kcarpent@yorku.ca
Professor Emeritus

Professor Carpenter's research interests include the history, theory, and practice of art criticism, Canadian and American art since 1940, and the psychology of creativity. His extensive publication credits include sixty articles in journals such as Art International, Arts, Vie des arts, The Journal of Canadian Art History, Studio International, The Canadian Encyclopedia and the Dictionary of Art. Exhibitions he has curated include The Caro Connection: Sculpture by Sir Anthony Caro from Toronto Collections; The Heritage of Jack Bush, A Tribute (Robert McLaughlin Gallery), which toured extensively; and Caricature and Conscience: The Sculpture of Dora Wechsler (with Carolyn Robinson) for Toronto's Koffler Gallery.

Professor Carpenter has been guest critic at the Emma Lake Artists' Workshop and guest lecturer at numerous Canadian and American universities. He was a recipient of the Ontario Confederation of University Faculty Association's award for excellence in teaching.

Guy Metraux

Office: CFA TBA
Phone: 416-736-5187
E-mail: gmetraux@yorku.ca

Joyce Zemans

B.A., M.A. (Toronto)
Office: N318 Schulich
Phone: 416-736-2100 ext. 77905
E–mail: jzemans@yorku.ca
Professor Emerita

An art historian, curator, cultural policy specialist and academic administrator, Joyce Zemans served as dean of the Faculty of Fine Arts (1985-88), acting director of the Graduate Program in Art History (1994-95) and chair of the Department of Visual Arts Department (1975-81) at York University.

She also held the Robarts Chair in Canadian Studies (1995-96) and was acting director of the MBA Program in Non-Profit Management and Leadership (2000-01). She currently directs the MBA Program in Arts and Media Administration in the Schulich School of Business at York.

Professor Zemans served as director of the Canada Council for the Arts from 1988 to 1992. She holds honorary doctorates from the University of Waterloo and the Nova Scotia of Art and Design and is an Honorary Fellow of the Ontario College of Art and Design.

Joyce Zemans was appointed a member of the Order of Canada in 2002 in recognition of her contributions to Canadian arts and culture. In 2010, she was chosen to receive The Canadian Conference of the Arts' Diplôme d’honneur for sustained contribution to the cultural life of the country.

Professor Zemans currently serves on the board of the Institute for Studies in Canadian Art at Concordia University and of the Advisory Boards of the Toronto Arts Council, the Creative Trust, the Magnetic North Theatre Festival and the Asia Pacific Journal of Arts and Cultural Management.

Among her other activities, she is a member of the Culture and Communications Committee of Canadian Commission for UNESCO and of the steering group for the Centre of Expertise on Culture and Communities, for the Creative City Network of Canada. Previously she has served as president of the Laidlaw Foundation, as a member of the Prime Minister’s Canada-Japan Forum, a member of the Department of Canadian Heritage’s Expert Advisory Committee on the Convention on Cultural Diversity, and a member of the Japan - U.S. Comparative Cultural Policy Project (U.C.L.A.): Cultural Policy Advisory Committee.

Professor Zemans' research focuses on art history and cultural policy with specific reference to the Canadian experience and international comparative cultural policy.

Carol Zemel

B.A. (McGill), M.A., Ph.D. (Columbia)
Office: CFA 261
Phone: 416-736-5187
E–mail: czemel@yorku.ca

Professor Zemel joined the faculty in the Department of Visual Arts in 2000. Prior to York, she taught at Concordia University, Temple University (Philadelphia), Dartmouth College and the State University of New York at Buffalo, where she chaired the Art History Department from 1997-2000.

Professor Zemel's areas of research and publication include 19th and 20th-century European art, the modern art market, feminism in the arts, Jewish visual culture and diaspora studies. An authority on the work of Vincent Van Gogh, her books include The Formation of a Legend — Van Gogh Criticism 1890–1920 (UMI Research Press, 1980) and Van Gogh's Progress: Utopia and Modernity in Late Nineteenth–Century Art (University of California Press, 1997). Her articles have appeared in The Art Bulletin, Art History, Artscanada, Art in America, Jong Holland and several scholarly anthologies. She served as co–editor of RACAR (Revue d'art canadienne/Canadian Art Review) from 1995–98.

In 2000/01, Dr. Zemel was a Fellow at the Center for Judaic Studies at the University of Pennsylvania, engaged in completing a book titled Graven Images: Visual Culture and Modern Jewish History. With Professors Shelley Hornstein (York University) and Reesa Greenberg (Concordia University), she is co-founder and co–director of Project Mosaica, a web7ndash;based exploration of Jewish cultural expression in the arts.

Karen Stanworth

B.FA. (Concordia), B.Ed. (McGill), M.A. (York), Ph.D. (Manchester)
Office: WC 223
Phone: 416-736-2100 ext. 30734
E–mail: kstanworth@edu.yorku.ca
Associate Professor

Scholarly Interests
Visual Culture and Identity; Museum History and Pedagogies; Visual Rhetoric and Nationalism, Group Portraiture; Teaching of Visual Arts and Art History in Higher Education; History of Visual Culture in Canada

Professor Stanworth has published on topics related to visual culture and pedagogy; higher education and the arts; feminist cultural theory and production; and narrative and history. Her articles have appeared in Art History (UK), Histoire Sociale/Social History, Resources in Feminist Research,Symploke Journal of Comparative Literature and Theory and University of Toronto Quarterly.

Her teaching and research address issues of knowledge formation within visual culture, with a particular emphasis on the representation of identities, and the paradox of belonging and difference.

Dr. Stanworth is completing a manuscript on visual culture and identity in 19th century Canada which examines the ways in which visual culture participates in the construction and mediation of social identities, particularly in early museum pedagogies, visual spectacle and the representation of group identities. Current research initiatives include the development of a collaborative network for historical research in visual culture in Canada, and a research project of case studies about bawdy images in 20th century Canada.

Dr. Stanworth is joint appointed to the Faculties of Fine Arts and Education, and is associated with the Graduate Program in Interdiscipinary Studies, Graduate Program in Visual Arts and Robarts Centre for Canadian Studies at York.

Selected Publications
"Ethics of Knowledge: education, tradition and post-modernity", web exclusive article, Academic Matters, July, 2010; [review essay, Art School (Propositions for the 21st Century), Steven H. Madoff, ed. MIT Press, 2009].
Stanworth, K. (2005). "Interdisciplinarity in the work of Francoise Sullivan", in Caught in the Act: An Anthology of Performance Art by Canadian Women, Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 387-396.
Stanworth, K. and J. Hladki (2002). "A Critical Introduction to Feminist Cultural Production", Resources in Feminist Research, 29:3/4, 9-18. Issue editors.

Adjunct Faculty

Reesa Greenberg

M.A., (Toronto)

From 1971 to 1999, Reesa Greenberg was Associate Professor of Art History at Concordia University. In addition to publishing numerous essays on contemporary Canadian art and artists, she has written extensively on the theory and practice of exhibition experience in the contemporary museum. www.reesagreenberg.net

Selected Published Works:
“The Currency of Time: Muntadas and I Giardini,” CIEL VARIABLE No. 77, Winter. p.10-12, 2007;
"Redressing History: Partners and the Friedrich Christian Flick Collection," Kritische Berichte, October, 2005;
"From Wall to Web: Displaying Art Stolen from Jews by Hitler," in Obsession, Compulsion, Collection: On Objects, Display Culture and Interpretation, Anthony Kiendl (ed.), Banff: The Banff Curatorial Institute, 92-109, 2004.
She co-edited Thinking About Exhibitions with Bruce W. Ferguson and Sandy Nairne, Routledge, 1996.

Dr. Jessica Mace

Jessica Mace, Ph.D., is an art and architectural historian whose current research explores concepts of modernity and heritage in the architecture of the late-nineteenth to mid-twentieth centuries, particularly in Canadian industrial contexts.

Her recent publications include the book Territoires d’identité: Les villes de compagnie du Canada, (co-authored with Lucie K. Morisset, Montréal: Éditions Patrimonium, 2019), and the edited volume Heritage Communities (co-edited with Myriam Joannette, Québec: Presses de l’Université du Québec, 2019).

Since 2015, Dr Mace has also been the Editor in Chief of the Journal of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada, the only peer-reviewed publication on the subject of the built environment in Canada. Relatedly, she serves on the board of directors of the Society for the Study of Architecture in Canada and on the executive committee of the Association of Critical Heritage Studies.

Dr Mace teaches the history of art and visual culture from prehistory to the present day, with a particular focus on modern art, Canadian art, and Canadian architecture. In 2018, she was awarded the Inspired Teaching Award for Excellence in Teaching First Year Students at OCAD University. She currently teaches at Brock University and OCAD University, and is also an Adjunct Professor in the Department of Urban and Tourism Studies at the Université du Québec à Montréal.

Ph.D. (York University)
M.A. (York University)
B.A.H. (Queen’s University)

Kitty Scott

M.A. (Royal College of Art, London)

Kitty Scott is curator of Modern and Contemporary Art at the Art Gallery of Ontario. Previously she was director, Visual Arts at The Banff Centre, chief curator at the Serpentine Gallery, London, and curator, Contemporary Art at the National Gallery of Canada, Ottawa. Scott has curated exhibitions of artists such as Francis Alÿs, Janet Cardiff, Paul Chan, Peter Doig, Ragnar Kjartansson, Silke Otto-Knapp, Ken Lum, and Ron Terada, and was an agent for dOCUMENTA (13) (2012), Kassel. Scott organized the curatorial symposium Are Curators Unprofessional? (2010) at The Banff Centre and edited the publication Raising Frankenstein: Curatorial Education and Its Discontents (Koenig Books, Cologne, 2010). She has written extensively on contemporary art for catalogues and journals including ParachuteParkett, and Canadian Art. Scott has contributed to numerous books on curatorial studies and written texts for monographic publications on the work of Matthew Barney, Peter Doig, Brian Jungen, and Daniel Richter; and for the publication Creamier: Contemporary Art in Culture (Phaidon, London, New York, 2010). As an independent curator, she has organized exhibitions including Bankside Browser (2000) for Tate Modern, London, and Universal Pictures (1999) at the Melbourne International Biennial. Scott was the Canadian coordinator for the Seventh International Istanbul Biennial (2001) and also worked on the inaugural SITE Santa Fe Biennial (1995). She is visiting professor for the Curatorial Practice Program at the California College of the Arts, San Francisco, as well as an adjunct professor at York University, Toronto, and University of British Columbia, Vancouver.

Georgiana Uhlyarik

M.A. (York)

Georgiana Uhlyarik is Assistant Curator in Canadian Art at the Art Gallery of Ontario. Recent curatorial projects include Nicole Collins: Giotto’s O (2013), Michael Snow: Objects of Vision (2012), The Passion of Kathleen Munn (2011), Betty Goodwin: Work Notes (2010). She has lectured and written on the work of Kathleen Munn, most recently writing the on-line art book on Munn for the soon to be launched Art Canada Institute. Uhlyarik is currently developing an exhibition on the pan-American landscape tradition 1830-1930, with the Pinacoteca Sao Paolo, Brazil and the Terra Foundation for American Art, as well as a retrospective of the work of Suzy Lake. Uhlyarik co-curated the installation of the Canadian collection for the re-opening of the AGO in 2008. Since November 2010, Uhlyarik has participated in the Leverhulme-funded international research network exploring feminist curating practices led by Prof. Lara Perry, University of Brighton. She serves as the Chair, Prize Committee of the Association of Art Museum Curators, and is a former President of the Board of Directors, Mercer Union – A centre for contemporary art, Toronto. Uhlyarik received her MA in Art History from York University in 1998, and her Honours BA from University of Toronto. Originally from Romania, she lives in Toronto with her twin sons.

Julie Crooks

Julie is Assistant Curator, Photography at the AGO. She  received a PhD in the Department of History of Art and Archaeology at the School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS), University of London, U.K. The title of her dissertation is Alphonso Lisk-Carew and Early Photography in Sierra Leone.  Julie’s research focuses on vernacular photography in Sierra Leone, West Africa and the diaspora. In 2017 she was the curator of Free.Black. North at the AGO . And in 2018  she was the co-curator of the ROM exhibition, Here We are Here: Black Canadian Contemporary Art(2018).

Wanda Nanibush

Dr. Sylvie Albert

Dr. Sara Angel

Dr. Nigel Lezama

Dr. Amanda Boetzkes