MemberCamara Holloway

…Association for Critical Race Art History

Association of Historians of American Art

College Art Association…

I am an art historian specializing in early 20th century American art with particular focus on the history of photography, race and representation, and transatlantic modernist networks. I am recognized for my expertise on African American Art, particularly African American Photography, and as a seasoned consultant for exhibitions, museum collections, and symposia/lectures planning. I am the founding Co-Director of the Association for Critical Race Art History (ACRAH):

MemberAnne Swartz

I lecture and write on various topics in contemporary art, including intermedia art, theory and criticism, and women artists.  I currently write about new media/new genre art, the home, and contemporary American feminist art.  I particularly focus on Pattern and Decoration, an American art movement of the 1970s-1980s.  I teach via eLearning for my college.

MemberSarah Beetham

…College Art Association

Association of Historians of American Art

Southeastern College Art Conference

American Studies Association

Public Art Dialogue

Nineteenth Century Studies Association

…“Activism in the Classroom: Wikipedia and American Art.” Panorama: Journal of the Association of Historians of American Art 2, no. 2 (Fall 2016).

“From Spray Cans to Minivans: Contesting the Legacy of Confederate Soldier Monuments in the Era of ‘Black Lives Matter.’” Public Art Dialogue 6, no. 1 (2016): 9-33.

“Teaching American Art to American Artists: Object-Based Learning at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts.” Panorama: Journal of the Associati…

Dr. Sarah Beetham is an assistant professor of art history at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, specializing in American art and particularly the monuments erected to citizen soldiers after the Civil War. She holds an M.A. and Ph.D. in art history from the University of Delaware and a B.A. in art history and English from Rutgers University. Her current book project, Monumental Crisis: Accident, Vandalism, and the Civil War Citizen Soldier, focuses on the ways in which post-Civil War soldier monuments have served as flashpoints for heated discussion of American life and culture in the 150 years since the end of the war. Dr. Beetham has published work on Civil War monuments and art history pedagogy in Public Art Dialogue, Panorama: Journal of the Association of Historians of American Art, Nierika: Revista de Estudios de Arte, and Common-Place. She has been interviewed regarding her work on Civil War monuments and the current debate over the future of Confederate monuments in several outlets, including the Washington Post, U.S. News and World Report, Architectural Digest, and Mic.

MemberMarin R. Sullivan

…Association of Art Museum Curators
Association of Historians of American Art
College Art Association
Italian Art Society
Midwest Art History Society…

Marin R. Sullivan (PhD, University of Michigan) is a Chicago-based art historian and curator. Her primary research interests include the histories of modern and contemporary American and European sculpture, and its interdisciplinary, intermedial dialogues with photography, design, and the built environment. Sullivan is currently Assistant Professor of Art History at Keene State College, and prior to her appointment served as the Henry Moore Post-Doctoral Research Fellow at the University of Leeds. She is the author of Sculptural Materiality in the Age of Conceptualism (Routledge, 2017), numerous articles in publications including Art History, History of Photography, the Journal of Curatorial Studies, and Sculpture Journal, and is co-editor of Postwar Italian Art Today: Untying ‘the Knot’ (Bloomsbury, 2018). She is currently at work on a new project, Alloys: American Sculpture and Architecture at Midcentury, which has been supported by fellowships from the Smithsonian American Art Museum and the Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art. Sullivan is also co-curating a major retrospective exhibition on Harry Bertoia, scheduled to open at the Nasher Sculpture Center in 2019.

MemberFelipe Martinez-Pinzon

19th Century Latin American Literature, Latin American Studies, Latin American Literature (Literature), 19th Century Colombian History, Colombia, Maps and Society, Historical Geography, Tropical Ecology, Eco-criticism, War Theory, Naturaleza/cultura, Nature Culture, Costumbrismo Latinoamericano, 19th century culture and politics – Colombia & Latin America, 19th Century Latin American Art History, Modernismo, Spanish and Latin American Modernism, Spanish American Independence, Society and Politics 19th Century Latin America, Amazonia, Costumbrismo hispánico, and Historia política y social siglos XIX y XX

MemberEric Segal

…University of California, Los Angeles
Art History – MA, Ph.D., 2002
Studied Art History (MA and PhD) focusing on American art and popular culture, with an emphasis on theories and methods of art history, critical museum studies, gender studies. Minored at the master’s level in Pre-Columbian art. Research assistant at LACMA.
University of California, Berkeley
  Art History – BA, 1989
Studied Art History, developing interests in semiotics, theory and cul…

As Curator of Academic Programs at the Samuel P. Harn Museum of Art, I collaborate with faculty across all units of the university to foster interdisciplinary programs and to develop creative ways to join the museum with curricular activities. As Director of Education, I lead a team in developing engaging learning opportunities for exhibitions and in creating “always-on” educational experiences for students and community members, whenever they come to the museum. Our focus extends from visitor experience in the museum to outreach and partnerships that serve community needs. In addition to research and lectures on museum education,  my teaching and research in American art have focused on turn-of-the-(twentieth)-century American artists abroad, American illustration and issues of race and whiteness.

MemberJennifer Wingate

…College Art Association

Public Art Dialogue

Association of Historians of American Art

…20): 164-174. [about teaching the two Henry Ward Beecher sculptures in downtown Brooklyn]

“Sculpture and Lived Space,” invited essay on the state of the field of sculpture in Panorama, the journal of the Association of Historians of American Art 3, no. 1 (Summer 2017)

Sculpting Doughboys: Memory, Gender, and Taste in America’s World War I Me…

I teach art history and American studies to undergrad non-majors at St. Francis College in Brooklyn, NY, where I chair the Interdisciplinary Studies department and am creating a new Interdisciplinary Studies major. Courses I teach include American Art, Art of Social Change, Commemorative Practices, Public Art, and Art in NYC. I co-edited the journal Public Art Dialogue with Cameron Cartiere for four years. Our last issue, with guest co-editor Anthony Schrag, on the theme of the “Failure of Public Art,” is forthcoming Fall 2020. With Sierra Rooney and Harriet F. Senie, I edited the volume, Teachable Monuments: Using Public Art to Spark Dialogue and Confront Controversies (forthcoming from Bloomsbury Publishing, March 2021 ). I have published on the domestic display of FDR portraits in photographs by Gordon Parks and Jack Delano (Winterthur Portfolio) and on World War I memorial sculpture in the United States in a book, Sculpting Doughboys: Memory, Gender, and Taste in America’s World War I Memorials (published 2013 by Ashgate and available as an e-book from Routledge) and in the journals American Art, Woman’s Art Journal, and Public Art Dialogue. My research and teaching interests include public art, art of social change, and the display of presidential portraits.

MemberAndrew Bruce Crichton

I am presently writing about Melville’s influence on American art. I was trained in Shakespeare and medieval studies at the University of Chicago (Ph.D. 1970) and have taught at both the university and independent school level. I directed the first undergraduate foreign study program from the University of Florida, Florida Abroad at Utrecht, and set up the New Cultural Experiences Program for Carroll College. My interests in interdisciplinary and foreign study were formed as an undergraduate at Earlham College.