Multiple contextualizations

Roth, Michael S.
March 1997
Art Bulletin;Mar1997, Vol. 79 Issue 1, p25
Academic Journal
Discusses the objectives of the Getty Research Institute for the History of Art and the Humanities. Fostering work that produces critical perspectives on the discipline of art history; Aims of the institute's Scholars and Seminars Program; Commitment to the multiple possibilities of contextualization.


Related Articles

  • Valediction: the Nordic contribution to the Bibliography of the history of art. Kofod-Hansen, Elisabeth; Rabben, Anne Lise; Isom�ki, Irmeli; Guoj�nsd�ttir, El�n; Roberts, Maud // Art Libraries Journal;Jul2011, Vol. 36 Issue 3, p34 

    The article discusses the involvement of five Nordic countries in contributing to the Bibliography of the History of Art, established in 1990 and supported by the Getty Research Institute (GRI). Art libraries in Denmark, Norway, Finland, Iceland and Sweden submitted important material to be...

  • Imagining the future of art bibliography: using prototypes to evaluate technical approaches. Shubitowski, Joseph; Washburn, Bruce // Art Libraries Journal;Jul2011, Vol. 36 Issue 3, p40 

    The article discusses the collaboration between the Getty Research Institute (GRI) and OCLC Research as a part of the Future of Art Bibliography initiative (FAB) to create a prototype of an effective art history research system. Images of the prototype using the WorldCat database are provided...

  • Sculpt the perfect art-history lesson.  // Curriculum Review;Jan1997, Vol. 36 Issue 5, p8 

    Shows how teachers can introduce grade 7-10 students to various ancient cultures, by using an online computer and a lesson plan by `Classroom Connect.' Listing of Web sites that can aid in the research.

  • Discovery experiences in art history for young children. Szekely, George // Art Education;Sep91, Vol. 44 Issue 5, p41 

    Focuses on the teaching of art history to children. Important means of goal achievement; Different history interest of children than adults; Assistance to children of the knowledge of arts; Valuing of children of junk things; Child's creative expression; Technique in teaching children art history.

  • Teaching art history: Getting started. Stinespring, John A.; Steele, Brian D. // Art Education;Mar1993, Vol. 46 Issue 2, p7 

    Concludes that art educators can use art criticism and student action projects such as, auction game and discovery activity to begin integrating art history instruction into studio-based curriculum. Favorite organizational structure of the totally subject-centered teacher; One way to get...

  • The bipolar approach: A model for interdisciplinary art... Calabrese, John A. // Art Education;Mar1993, Vol. 46 Issue 2, p14 

    Discusses the use of bipolar approach as foundation for interdisciplinary art history course. Major assets of the bipolar approach to art history; Styles and tendencies in art history viewed as polarities; Steps in interdisciplinary art history course with the bipolar approach.

  • A learning cycle approach to art history in the classroom. Sowell, Joanne E. // Art Education;Mar1993, Vol. 46 Issue 2, p19 

    Discusses the learning cycle method which art teachers can use to integrate art history with other disciplines and especially with art production, in a way which is developmentally sound and which encourages students to be active participants. Brief information on how learning cycle method was...

  • Adding art history, criticism & aesthetics to the making of art. Alexander, K. // Arts & Activities;Nov91, Vol. 110 Issue 3, p12 

    Explains how to use genuine artifacts from another culture or time to teach elementary-school art students about art history, criticism and aesthetics. Suggests ways to describe, analyze and interpret artifacts. Importance of art criticism and aesthetics; Value in elementary education.

  • Art history can be serious fun. Smith, S. // Arts & Activities;Jan1992, Vol. 110 Issue 5, p24 

    Tells how the author made art history more palatable by having her high school students recreate the masterpieces of various contemporary artists. Selected works copied onto puzzle board; Masterpiece copying as a learning method; Information included on each puzzle board; Opaque projector.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics