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  • Museum Cultures: Material Representation in the Past and Present (AMSTUD 134, ARCHLGY 134, ARCHLGY 234, CSRE 134, EDUC 214, NATIVEAM 134) | Department of Art & Art History
    Spaces Stanford Art Gallery SubGallery Cummings Lobby Gallery Annenberg Corridor Other Exhibition Spaces Open Studios New Venues in 2015 Museum Cultures Material Representation in the Past and Present AMSTUD 134 ARCHLGY 134 ARCHLGY 234 CSRE 134 EDUC 214 NATIVEAM 134 ARTHIST 234B Students will open the black box of museums to consider the past and present roles of institutional collections culminating in a student curated exhibition Today museums assert their relevance as dynamic spaces for debate and learning Colonialism and restitution the politics of representation human object relationships and changing frameworks of authority make museum work widely significant and consistently challenging Through thinking in practice this course reflexively explores museum cultures representations of self and other within museums and institutional cultures of the museum world itself View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 234B section 1 Museum Cultures Material Representation in the Past and Present AMSTUD 134 ARCHLGY 134 ARCHLGY 234 CSRE 134 EDUC 214 NATIVEAM 134 2014 2015 Spring Monday Wednesday 10 00am 11 50am About Department Overview People Works Contact Website Feedback Programs Art History Art Practice Design Documentary Film Film and Media Studies News and Events Department

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-234b (2015-06-02)
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  • Pop Art (AMSTUD 246B) | Department of Art & Art History
    and abroad The course will feature close study of paintings photographs and prints at the Cantor Art Center The course will be given in the Denning Family Resource Room located in The Anderson Collection building If you have any questions regarding the location please contact Linda Esquivel at lindae stanford edu View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 246B section

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-246b (2015-06-02)
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  • Art and Technology (STS 200I) | Department of Art & Art History
    Lobby Gallery Annenberg Corridor Other Exhibition Spaces Open Studios New Venues in 2015 Art and Technology STS 200I ARTHIST 269A The dynamic relationship between art and technology and its formative impact on culture politics and society Beginning with Aristotle on the notion of techne and its implications for art and craft the seminar will focus primarily on the modern period as well as contemporary developments Topics The invention of linear perspective during the Renaissance as influenced by Arab mathematics the culture of optical devices and painting the birth of photography and cinema and new forms of pictorial representation the avant garde and the Machine Age art and technology collaborations during the 1960s interactivity and the rise of media arts sound art biotechnology and the arts Guest speakers and possible field trips Enrollment limited to STS Senior majors and art and art history majors View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 269A section 1 Art and Technology STS 200I Pamela M Lee 2014 2015 Spring Monday Wednesday 11 00am 12 15pm 200 107 About Department Overview People Works Contact Website Feedback Programs Art History Art Practice Design Documentary Film Film and

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-269a (2015-06-02)
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  • The Japanese Tea Ceremony: The History, Aesthetics, and Politics Behind a National Pastime (JAPANGEN 287A) | Department of Art & Art History
    in 2015 The Japanese Tea Ceremony The History Aesthetics and Politics Behind a National Pastime JAPANGEN 287A ARTHIST 287A The Japanese tea ceremony the ultimate premodern multimedia phenomenon integrates architecture garden design ceramics painting calligraphy and other treasured objects into a choreographed ritual wherein host objects and guests perform designated roles on a tiny stage sometimes only six feet square In addition to its much touted aesthetic and philosophical aspects the practice of tea includes inevitable political and rhetorical dimensions This course traces the evolution of tea practice from its inception within the milieu of courtier diversions Zen monasteries and warrior villas through its various permutations into the 20th century where it was manipulated by the emerging industrialist class for different but ultimately similar ends View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 287A section 1 The Japanese Tea Ceremony The History Aesthetics and Politics Behind a National Pastime JAPANGEN 287A Melinda Takeuchi 2014 2015 Winter ARTHIST 287A section 1 The Japanese Tea Ceremony The History Aesthetics and Politics Behind a National Pastime JAPANGEN 287A 2014 2015 Spring Wednesday 3 15pm 6 05pm About Department Overview People Works Contact Website Feedback

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-287a (2015-06-02)
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  • The Age of Naturalism, Painting in Europe1830-1874 (ARTHIST 124) | Department of Art & Art History
    Lectures and readings focus on the tensions between traditional forms and ambitions of history painting and the challenge of modern subjects drawn from contemporary life Attention to the impact of painting in the open air and the effect of new imaging technologies notably lithography and photography to provide popular alternatives to the hand wrought character and elitist appeal of high art cultural forms View this course and available sections on

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-324 (2015-06-02)
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  • MODERNISM AND MODERNITY (ARTHIST 147) | Department of Art & Art History
    News Newsletter Subscribe Events Calendar Upcoming Events Upcoming Exhibitions Exhibition Spaces About Exhibition Spaces Stanford Art Gallery SubGallery Cummings Lobby Gallery Annenberg Corridor Other Exhibition Spaces Open Studios New Venues in 2015 MODERNISM AND MODERNITY ARTHIST 147 ARTHIST 347 The development of modern art and visual culture in Europe and the US beginning with Paris in the 1860s the period of Haussmann Baudelaire and Manet and ending with the Bauhaus and Surrealism in the 1920s and 30s Modernism in art architecture and design e g Gauguin Picasso Duchamp Mondrian Le Corbusier Breuer Dali will be explored as a compelling dream of utopian possibilities involving multifaceted and often ambivalent even contradictory responses to the changes brought about by industrialization urbanization and the rise of mass culture View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 347 section 1 MODERNISM AND MODERNITY ARTHIST 147 Nancy J Troy 2014 2015 Spring Monday Wednesday 11 00am 12 30pm Art4 About Department Overview People Works Contact Website Feedback Programs Art History Art Practice Design Documentary Film Film and Media Studies News and Events Department Newsletter Recent News Subscribe Upcoming Events Exhibitions Information For Current Undergraduates Current Graduate

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-347 (2015-06-02)
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  • Global Currents: Early Modern Art Enterprises, Economies, and Imaginaries (ARTHIST 189C) | Department of Art & Art History
    Newsletter Subscribe Events Calendar Upcoming Events Upcoming Exhibitions Exhibition Spaces About Exhibition Spaces Stanford Art Gallery SubGallery Cummings Lobby Gallery Annenberg Corridor Other Exhibition Spaces Open Studios New Venues in 2015 Global Currents Early Modern Art Enterprises Economies and Imaginaries ARTHIST 189C ARTHIST 389C Episodes of global artistic exchange from the 16th to 19th centuries involving commodities porcelains and textiles technologies printmaking perspective and cartography and imaginaries Chinoiserie East Asian Occidenteries Orientalism Japonisme The role of enterprises institutions and power relations in artistic economies from the Portuguese Empire Jesuit mission networks and East India Companies to imperialist systems View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 389C section 1 Global Currents Early Modern Art Enterprises Economies and Imaginaries ARTHIST 189C 2014 2015 Spring Tuesday Thursday 11 00am 12 30pm Art2 ARTHIST 389C section 2 Global Currents Early Modern Art Enterprises Economies and Imaginaries ARTHIST 189C Richard Vinograd 2014 2015 Spring Tuesday 2 00pm 3 00pm About Department Overview People Works Contact Website Feedback Programs Art History Art Practice Design Documentary Film Film and Media Studies News and Events Department Newsletter Recent News Subscribe Upcoming Events Exhibitions Information For Current Undergraduates Current

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-389c (2015-06-02)
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  • Graduate Pedagogy Course | Department of Art & Art History
    assistants in the Department of Art and Art History The seminar will focus on a range of theoretical and practical concerns pertaining to the successful conceptualization organization and execution of class lectures and discussion sections Students will be exposed to a variety of perspectives and strategies related to quality teaching at the college level View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-405a (2015-06-02)
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