Founded in 1953 in france as the centre international d'études romanes and re-established in 1956 in New York, the ICMA has members in twenty countries worldwide. Its international membership of academics, museum professionals, collectors, and enthusiasts of the art of the Middle Ages is vital to its mission.
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The Schoenberg Institute for Manuscript Studies at the University of Pennsylvania Libraries is pleased to announce its new semi-annual journal Manuscript Studies. This journal aims to bring together scholarship from around the world and across disciplines related to the study of pre-modern manuscript books and documents.
The conference seeks to explore and discuss recent development in the dialogue between theology, art history, philosophy and cultural theory concerning the iconography of Mary in Eastern and Western art. We welcome academic papers that will approach this subject in an interdisciplinary and methodologically diverse way.
Admission is free. Space is limited and registration is requested. To register, please visit our website https://ica.princeton.edu/conferences/ and click on the registration button before 15 April 2016.
This lecture is presented by The Courtauld Institute of Art in association with the International Center of Medieval Art, New York, and with the support of The Courtauld Institute of Art's Research Forum.
The CAA recently announced changes to its annual conference. The Call for Sessions for CAA 2017 will open 1 March 2016 and close 18 April 2016. The conference will be held in New York City 15-18 February 2017. Beginning with CAA 2017, all sessions will be 90 minutes in length, with the possibility of double sessions.
The International Center of Medieval Art (ICMA) seeks proposals for sessions to be held under the organization’s sponsorship in 2017 at the Association of Art Historians annual meeting to be held 6-8 April 2017 at Loughborough University near Nottingham, England. Proposals to the ICMA must include a session abstract and a CV of the organizer(s).
Treasures of the Sea: Art Before Craft?” is the title of the themed volume for the fifth issue of the journal that has recently entered a New Era. It will be guest-edited by Avinoam Shalem, Professor of the Arts of Islam at the Columbia University of New York, who has proposed the following thematic framework for this special issue:
The term of fellowships can vary between two weeks and three months, depending on the nature of the research, and for thecurrent cycle will be tenable from July 1, 2016-June 30, 2017. The fellowship application deadline is February 26, 2016. No late applications will be considered.
We are seeking to recruit a Senior Lecturer/Reader/Professor in Art History in any one of the following three areas: Art History 330-1400; Art History 1400-1700; and Art History 1800-1900. The successful candidate will have a PhD (or equivalent qualification or experience) in a relevant subject area and an expertise in museum studies or comparable professional experience of museums would also be welcome but it is not essential.
The successful candidate will expand and strengthen our expertise by bringing a developing research profile and established teaching record in the history of late Roman and Byzantine art and architecture. She or he will help in developing links between history and conservation within the School of History and Heritage.