October 26-29, 2017
Hyatt Regency Hotel
The HNA-Sponsored session will be on Friday, October 27th, 3:30 – 5:00 pm
Beyond Interiority: Prayer, Politics, and Agencies in Northern European and Iberian Devotional Art, c. 1400-c. 1700, sponsored by Historians of Netherlandish Art; Chair: Andrea Pearson.
Ragnhild Boe (University of Oslo), Painted Politics? Revisiting the Miracles in the Margins in the Lamoignon Hours (c. 1415).
Sarah Moran (Utrecht University), Gender, Jesuits, and Domestic Artworks: The Decoration of the Houtappel Sisters’ huys capelle in Seventeenth-Century Antwerp.
Catherine Hall-van den Elsen (Independent Scholar), Devotion and Meditation in Luisa Roldán’s Terracottas.
Other Related HNA papers, include:
Gerrit Voogt (Kennesaw State University), “That Despiser of All Visible Churches”: D.V. Coornhert’s Legacy in the Seventeenth-Century Dutch Republic.
Jamie Kwan (Princeton University), Netherlandish Art at the French Court: Toussaint Dubreuil and Prints from the Low Countries.
Kylie Fisher (Case Western Reserve University), Refashioning the all’Antica Battle Print: Imitatio and Invenzione in Sebald Beham’s Combat of Three Men.
Karin Wurst (Michigan State University), Making Sense of the World: The Wunderkammer as Part of a European Knowledge Network.
Kate Dimitrova (Alfred University), The Craft of Spectacle: Tapestry in the Construction of Space in Early Modern Visual Culture.
K. Bevin Butler (Arizona State University), Promoting/Protesting Reform and Crossing Orders: Dominican and Benedictine Tapestries of Saint Walburga after Reform and before Reformation.
Jane Carroll (Dartmouth College), Two Riddles: The Queen of Sheba and the Secular/Sacred Divide.
Barbara Haeger (Ohio State University), The Virgin as Mother, Church, and Co-Redemptrix in Van Dyck’s Lamentation for the Churchof the Recollects in Antwerp.
Celeste Brusati (University of Michigan), Rubens’ Final Sacra Conversazione: Faith and Family.
James Clifton (Sarah Campbell Blaffer Foundation), Lectulus noster floridus: The Flower-strewn Bed and the Virgin’s Womb.
Walter Melion (Emory University), De Virgine natalitia ad rapientem: Marian Mimesis and Conversion in the First Marian Emblem Book – Jan David, S.J.’s Pancarpium Marianum of 1607.
Elliott Wise (Brigham Young University), Our Lady of Grace: A Holy War for Devotional Hegemony.
Jamie Richardson (Bryn Mawr College), Frans Francken the Younger (1581-1642) and the Curious Art of Witchcraft.
Judith Hurwich (Independent Scholar), Judith at the Feast: Protestant Heroine or Dangerous Seductress?
Cornelia Moore (University of Hawaii), The Emblems in Lucas Martini’s Ehrenkränzlein (1580) and Lasterspiegel (1592).
Matthias Roick (University of Göttingen), “Imaginative Ethics” and “Moral Orientation”: Emblem Books in the Ethica Section in Wolfenbüttel.
Shelley Zuraw (University of Georgia), Vasari and the German Manner – Barbarous Narratives.
Michael Kemling (University of North Georgia), Gifts from the North: Albrecht Dürer, Raphael, and the Introduction of the Autonomous Self-Portrait in Italy.
Shannon Pritchard (University of Southern Indiana), Giambologna and the International Style: Sculpture in the Service of the Medici Court.
Charles Zika (University of Melbourne), Compassion in Punishment: The Visual Evidence in Sixteenth-Century Depictions of Calvary.
Barbara Kaminska (Sam Houston State University), Structuring the Path to Salvation: Sebastiano Serlio and Pieter Aertsen’s Seven Works of Mercy.
Mirka Døj-Fetté (Princeton University), Patrons, Guilds, and Freedom of Sculptors in the Bohemian Lands: A Comparison between 17th-Century Workshops in Prague and Legnica.
Ansgar Holtmann (Freie Universität Berlin), Prussian Historiography of the 16th Century: Heinrich von Reden’s Illuminated Chronicle of Prussia.
Marina Daiman (NYU), An Honest Man Sent to Lie Abroad? Peter Paul Rubens as Ambassador and Political Agent.