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  • Living in a Material World: Seventeenth-century Dutch and Flemish Painting (ARTHIST 320) | Department of Art & Art History
    Courses Works News Recent 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 Living in a Material World Seventeenth century Dutch and Flemish Painting ARTHIST 320 ARTHIST 120 Painting and graphic arts by artists in Flanders and Holland from 1600 to 1680 a period of political and religious strife Historical context their relationship to developments in the rest of Europe and contributions to the problem of representation Preferences for particular genres such as portraits landscapes and scenes of everyday life the general problem of realism as manifested in the works studied View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 120 section 1 Living in a Material World Seventeenth century Dutch and Flemish Painting ARTHIST 320 Michael Marrinan 2014 2015 Winter Monday Wednesday 12 35pm 2 05pm 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 Students Prospective Students Faculty

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-120 (2015-06-03)
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  • Architecture Since 1900 (ARTHIST 342) | Department of Art & Art History
    Venues in 2015 Architecture Since 1900 ARTHIST 342 ARTHIST 142 The development of competing versions of modern and postmodern architecture and design in Europe and America from the early 20th century to the present Recommended 141 View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 142 Architecture Since 1900 ARTHIST 342 Thomas Beischer About Department Overview People Works Contact Website Feedback Programs

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-142 (2015-06-03)
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  • Architecture Since 1900 (CEE 32G) | Department of Art & Art History
    is an introduction to the history of architecture since 1900 and how it has shaped and been shaped by its cultural contexts The class also investigates the essential relationship between built form and theory during this period View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 142 section 1 Architecture Since 1900 CEE 32G 2014 2015 Autumn Tuesday Thursday 11 00am 12

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-142-0 (2015-06-03)
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  • On Looking: Art, Obscenity, and the Ethics of Spectatorship | Department of Art & Art History
    course considers the ethics of looking at art photography and other forms of visual representation that have been declared obscene or indecent whether by religious authorities government officials community representatives or legal opinions What are the ethical stakes of looking at such materials And what are the ethical implications of looking away and insisting that others do so as well nnThe creation of vanguard art since the late 19th century has often been linked to the concept of transgression Is it we will ask the modern artist s responsibility to challenge accepted standards of representation and the protocols of looking If so how are we as viewers and students of art to distinguish between legitimate art and unfit obscenity View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 144 section 1 On Looking Art Obscenity and the Ethics of Spectatorship Richard Meyer 2014 2015 Autumn Tuesday Thursday 11 00am 12 30pm Art4 ARTHIST 144 section 2 On Looking Art Obscenity and the Ethics of Spectatorship 2014 2015 Autumn Wednesday 12 15pm 1 05pm 160 124 ARTHIST 144 section 3 On Looking Art Obscenity and the Ethics of Spectatorship 2014 2015 Autumn Thursday

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-144 (2015-06-03)
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  • The American Civil War: A Visual History (AMSTUD 154X, ARTHIST 354) | Department of Art & Art History
    AMSTUD 154X ARTHIST 354 ARTHIST 154 A painting of men charging across a field a photograph of dead bodies in a ditch a fragment of metal a sliver of bone and a brass button how do we make sense of the visual record of the American Civil War 1861 65 From the Capitol Dome to a skeleton dug up in a highway project a hundred years after the last battle the course will consider the strange and scattered remnants of a famous era Drawing on the poetry of Walt Whitman Emily Dickinson and Herman Melville the paintings of Winslow Homer the photographs of Alexander Gardner and the oratory of Abraham Lincoln the course will examine what cannot be portrayed the trauma of war View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 154 section 1 The American Civil War A Visual History AMSTUD 154X ARTHIST 354 Alexander Nemerov 2014 2015 Winter Monday Wednesday 3 15pm 4 45pm Annaud ARTHIST 154 section 2 The American Civil War A Visual History AMSTUD 154X ARTHIST 354 2014 2015 Winter ARTHIST 154 section 3 The American Civil War A Visual History AMSTUD 154X ARTHIST 354 2014

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-154 (2015-06-03)
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  • Art and the Power of Place: Site, Location, Environment | Department of Art & Art History
    from the place in which they are sited or installed The cave paintings of Altamira Spain Michelangelo s Sistine Chapel and the monumental earthworks made in the deserts of the American Southwest during the 1960s are just a few examples showcasing the important relationship between art and place In this seminar we will explore how works of art throughout history create a sense of place and how place in turn changes the interpretation of works of art We will learn how to analyze works of art in terms of their immediate contexts and surroundings whether temples museums spaces of the city or unexpected environments charting the historical meanings of place in the process We will look at a range of examples throughout time from prehistory to the present day A critical feature of the seminar will be to consider works of art outside the classroom on both the Stanford campus and beyond Possible field trips include visits to Alcatraz Prison where the famous Chinese artist Ai Weiwei will install a new work in the fall of 2014 View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 156N section 1 Art and the

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-156n (2015-06-03)
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  • Intro to Contemporary Art | Department of Art & Art History
    Exhibitions Exhibition Spaces About Exhibition Spaces Stanford Art Gallery SubGallery Cummings Lobby Gallery Annenberg Corridor Other Exhibition Spaces Open Studios New Venues in 2015 Intro to Contemporary Art ARTHIST 160 Introduction to major themes figures movements and ideas in contemporary art beginning with the question of art and politics in the 1960s Topics Postmodernism and the rise of consumer and spectacle culture the death of painting the impact of technology cybernetics and the rise of new media art at the end of the Cold War globalization and the new global art world An intro art history course is recommended View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 160 section 1 Intro to Contemporary Art Pamela M Lee 2014 2015 Autumn Tuesday Thursday 12 35pm 2 05pm Art2 ARTHIST 160 section 2 Intro to Contemporary Art 2014 2015 Autumn Monday 11 00am 11 50am Art103 ARTHIST 160 section 3 Intro to Contemporary Art 2014 2015 Autumn Tuesday 2 15pm 3 05pm 200 202 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

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-160 (2015-06-03)
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  • Technology and the Visual Imagination (ARTHIST 364A, FILMSTUD 164A, FILMSTUD 364A) | Department of Art & Art History
    Art Gallery SubGallery Cummings Lobby Gallery Annenberg Corridor Other Exhibition Spaces Open Studios New Venues in 2015 Technology and the Visual Imagination ARTHIST 364A FILMSTUD 164A FILMSTUD 364A ARTHIST 164A An exploration of the dynamic relationship between technology and the ways we see and represent the world The course examines technologies from the Renaissance through the present day from telescopes and microscopes to digital detectors that have changed and enhanced our visual capabilities as well as shaped how we imagine the world We also consider how these technologies influenced and inspired the work of artists Special attention is paid to how different technologies such as linear perspective photography cinema and computer screens translate the visual experience into a representation the automation of vision and the intersection of technology with conceptions of time and space View this course and available sections on ExploreCourses Section Information Title Instructor Quarter Day Time Location ARTHIST 164A section 1 Technology and the Visual Imagination ARTHIST 364A FILMSTUD 164A FILMSTUD 364A Elizabeth A Kessler 2014 2015 Winter Tuesday Thursday 12 35pm 2 05pm Annaud About Department Overview People Works Contact Website Feedback Programs Art History Art Practice Design Documentary Film Film and Media Studies News and

    Original URL path: https://art.stanford.edu/courses/2014-2015-arthist-164a (2015-06-03)
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