Call for Papers 2021 Annual Conference Association for Art History (deadline: 2 November 2020)

The 2021 Annual Conference will take place online from 14 – 17 April 2021.

Accédez au site : Association for Art History

Call for Papers

We are currently inviting paper proposals for 2021 sessions. Papers will be 25 mins with 5 mins for Q&A at the end. We ask for a title and 250 word abstract to be submitted to the session convenor using the paper proposal form. In light of our decision to go fully virtual, we have extended the proposal deadline by two weeks. View selected Sessions and paper proposal form.
Extended Paper proposal deadline: 2 November 2020.

About

The Annual Conference brings together international research and critical debate about art, art history and visual cultures. This key annual event is an opportunity to keep up to date with new research, hear leading keynotes, broaden networks and exchange ideas. The Annual Conference is open to all, and members of the Association receive discounted rates. Attracting around 500 delegates each year, the conference is popular with academics, curators, practitioners, PhD students, early career researchers and non-art historians engaged with art history research.

Scope/Provocation

The Annual Conference reflects the Association for Art History’s commitment to a broad and inclusive art history for all. We therefore strive for a broad and inclusive range of sessions, across all areas of research and practice, including Medieval, Early Modern, and research that focuses on practice outside of Europe and North America.

Our 2021 Annual Conference aims to draw out the latest international research and debates within art history, curating and visual studies that will set the agenda for future scholarship in these diverse but inter-related fields. We are particularly interested in sessions that work across established boundaries, be they disciplinary, geographical or conceptual. Sessions will also explore issues of pedagogy and historiography in art and curating histories, and debate the role of regional centres within art-historical and curating discourses.


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