Dalia Linssen (Assistant Professor, History of Art + Visual Culture) gave two lectures entitled, Art, Photography, Social Conflict at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston in April in conjunction with the exhibition, Memory Unearthed: the Lodz Ghetto Photographs of Henryk Ross.
Posts Tagged ‘Dalia Linssen’
Congratulations to Hannah Carlson (Lecturer, Apparel Design) and Dalia Linssen (Lecturer, History of Art + Visual Culture), who have been named the RISD Writing Center Faculty Fellows for AY 2016–2017. As the first RISD Writing Center Faculty Fellows, in this pilot year, Carlson and Linssen will develop connections between arts-based research and writing models; humanities-based […]
Dalia Linssen (Lecturer, History of Art + Visual Culture) co-chaired a panel at the 2016 College Art Association Conference in Washington, D.C. The panel, Window/Lens/Mirror: the Materiality of Glass in Modern and Contemporary Art, engaged critically with the material of glass and its surrounding rhetoric of transparency, translucence, reflection, surface, and fragility. The papers presented explored a […]
Dalia Linssen (Assistant Professor, HAVC) curated an exhibition on the work of German-born American photographers Hansel Mieth and Otto Hagel for the Sonoma County Museum in Santa Rosa, California. “LIFE, Labor, and Purpose: The Photography of Hansel Mieth and Otto Hagel,” (June 20 – August 30) examines the photographers’ contributions from the 1930s to the […]
Dalia Linssen (Lecturer, History of Art + Visual Culture) presented at the Savannah College of Art and Design’s Art History Symposium, Palimpsest: The Layered Object. Palimpsest: The Layered Object explores the relations between aesthetic inscriptions, erasures, and the historical conditions of their media, whether drawing, film, incunabula, painting, print, sculpture, textiles, architecture or urban space. Participants sought […]
A subject entry by Dalia Linssen (Lecturer, History of Art + Visual Culture) was published online by Oxford University Press for Oxford Art Online/Benezit. The essay traces the work of women photographers in the United States from 1900 to 1940.
The Professional Development Fund Committee met mid-April to review project proposals submitted for its Spring 2013 funding cycle. The Committee received requests for over $68,000 in support. The Committee is pleased to announce the following awards to: Catherine Andreozzi, Associate Professor, Apparel for 3-D printed apparel/footwear to be exhibited at the 3-D Print Show that […]