department
art history

(Art History)

Lisa Trever (2 reviews)

Cordula Grewe (10 reviews)

Clemente Marconi (17 reviews)

Rachel Kousser (0 reviews)

Meredith Davis (1 review)

David Rosand (8 reviews)

Vittoria Di Palma (13 reviews)

Matthew McKelway (6 reviews)

Mateusz Mayer (1 review)

Jaleh Mansoor (7 reviews)

Chun-Yi Joyce Tsai (1 review)

Jillian Taylor (1 review)

Meredith Fluke (7 reviews)

Moji Barataloo (3 reviews)

Esther Pasztory (8 reviews)

Abigail Susik (5 reviews)

Noam M. Elcott (6 reviews)

Miriam Chusid (2 reviews)

Maryan Ainsworth (1 review)

Melanie Ventilla (7 reviews)

Kathryn J Chiong (3 reviews)

Ethan Robey (2 reviews)

Barry Bergdoll (1 review)

Eliza Butler (3 reviews)

Sebastian Zeidler (6 reviews)

Christina Kiaer (9 reviews)

Dipti Khera (0 reviews)

Anne Higonnet (30 reviews)

Nicholas Croggon (1 review)

Kimuli Kasara (26 reviews)

Colleen Becker (0 reviews)

Kellie Jones (3 reviews)

Diane Bodart (3 reviews)

Meredith Davis (10 reviews)

Holger Klein (13 reviews)

Lynn Catterson (35 reviews)

Natalie Kampen (14 reviews)

Michael J Waters (5 reviews)

Sandrine Larrive-Bass (10 reviews)

Francesco de Angelis (2 reviews)

Sarah McPhee (3 reviews)

Rachel Silveri (6 reviews)

Michaela De LaCaze (2 reviews)

Tara Kuruvilla (1 review)

Johanna Gail Seasonwein (8 reviews)

Caroline Goodson (0 reviews)

Vered Maimon (3 reviews)

Zoe Strother (10 reviews)

Huffa Forbes-Cross (5 reviews)

Daniel Harkett (4 reviews)

Tina Helynn Rivers Ryan (26 reviews)

Neeraja Poddar (3 reviews)

Page Knox (14 reviews)

Julia Siemon (15 reviews)

Kishwar Rizvi (0 reviews)

Nicolas Guagnini (0 reviews)

Rosalyn Deutsche (11 reviews)

Heather Ecker (3 reviews)

Melissa Bugbee (7 reviews)

Katherine Kasdorf (3 reviews)

Gale Berninghausen (1 review)

Ludovico Geymonat (1 review)

Vidya Dehejia (16 reviews)

Melissa McCormick (9 reviews)

Meredith Gamer (1 review)

Andrew Plaa (7 reviews)

Lisa Tiersten (45 reviews)

Maggie Mustard (1 review)

Simon Schama (3 reviews)

Hilary Ballon (16 reviews)

Stephen Murray (13 reviews)

Haruo Shirane (3 reviews)

Gregory Bryda (6 reviews)

William Hood (5 reviews)

Elizabeth Hutchinson (9 reviews)

James Beck (0 reviews)

Francesca Marzullo (1 review)

Jonathan Reynolds (10 reviews)

Ioannis Mylonopoulos (13 reviews)

Richard Brilliant (2 reviews)

Rachel Churner (2 reviews)

Evan Neely (15 reviews)

Chelsea Foxwell (1 review)

Avinoam Shalem (4 reviews)

Molly Superfine (1 review)

Patricio Keith Fleming Moxey (22 reviews)

Susan Sivard (5 reviews)

Christina Ferando (7 reviews)

Dawn Delbanco (12 reviews)

Ted Mosby (23 reviews)

Jonathan Crary (11 reviews)

Amity Law (4 reviews)

Alexandra Tunstall (1 review)

Joannis Mylonopoulos (3 reviews)

Brandie Ratliff (0 reviews)

Jordan Baer (2 reviews)

Michael Cole (4 reviews)

Alexander Alberro (12 reviews)

Helen Gyger (1 review)

Arathi Menon (1 review)

Susan Beningson (1 review)

Matthew Saba (1 review)

John Miller (2 reviews)

Patricio K Moxey (2 reviews)

Francesco Benelli (11 reviews)

Rosalind Krauss (10 reviews)

Susan Huang (1 review)

Zainab Bahrani (11 reviews)

Joseph Salvatore Ackley (5 reviews)

Daria Melnikova (1 review)

Irina Oryshkevich (11 reviews)

Branden Joseph (9 reviews)

Robert Harrist (19 reviews)

Susan Laxton (7 reviews)

Frederique Baumgartner (3 reviews)

Subhashini Kaligotla (1 review)

Francesco De Angelis (10 reviews)

Isabella Lores-Chavez (1 review)

Elizabeth Valkenier (5 reviews)

Patrick Crowley (1 review)

Graham Bader (2 reviews)

Benjamin Buchloh (17 reviews)

Xiaohan Du (1 review)

Michael Fowler (7 reviews)

  • 17th Century Art: Italy, France, Spain
  • 17th Century Painting and Sculpture
  • 18th Century Art in Europe
  • 19th C Criticism
  • 19th century
  • 19th Century Art
  • 19th Century Art, Major's Colloq, 19th Century Visual Culture
  • 20th and 21st Century African American Artists
  • 20th Century Architecture and City Planning
  • 20th Century Art
  • American Art & Culture
  • American City: Urban Forms and City Planning
  • Americans in Paris
  • Andean Art and Architecture
  • Antiquity-Artchitecture: French Renaissance-Postmodernism
  • Art and Architecture of Ancient Mesopotamia
  • Art and the Age of Reformation
  • Art History (Barnard)
  • Art History I and II
  • Art in Britain
  • Art in China, Japan, and Korea
  • Arts of Africa
  • Arts of China, Japan & Korea
  • Arts of Islam
  • Arts of Japan
  • Aztec Art & Sacrifice
  • Baroque and Rococo Architecture 1600-1750
  • Baroque Imperial Spain
  • Body and Abstraction
  • Collage
  • Collecting (Fall 2006)
  • Colloquium for Major
  • Cubism
  • Dadaism & Surrealism
  • Discourse on Public Art and Public Space
  • Early Christian and Byzantine Art and Architecture
  • Early Italian Art
  • European Architecture: 1750-1890
  • European History Since 1789 (Barnard)
  • Evaluating the Evidence of Authenticity
  • Feminism/Postmodernism in Art
  • Feminist Theory and Art Practice 1960-Present
  • Feminist Theory/Art Practices 1960-Present
  • Florentine Painting of the Renaissance
  • German Art in European Context 1760-1920
  • Gothic Architecture
  • greek art
  • Greek Art and Architecture
  • Greek Art History
  • Greek Myths Seen Through Ancient Greek Art
  • Greek Sculpture Seminar
  • History and Theory of the Avant-Garde
  • Impressionism
  • In/Around Abstract Expressionism
  • Indian Art and Architecture
  • Indian Art & Architecture
  • Indian Temple
  • Introduction to Architectural History
  • Introduction to Architecture
  • Introduction to Art History I
  • Introduction to Art History II
  • Introduction to Art History II: Renaissance to the Modern Age
  • Introduction to Drawing
  • Introduction to Japanese Painting
  • Introduction to the History of Photography
  • Intro to Art History I, Intro to Art History II
  • Intro to Connoisseurship
  • Intro to Literature and Methods of Art History
  • Italian 16th Century Painting and Sculpture
  • Italian Renaissance
  • Italian Renaissance (15th c.) Painting, Italian Renaissance (16th c) Painting, Italian Renaissance Sculpture, Leonardo da Vinci Seminar
  • Italian Renaissance Architecture, 1400-1600
  • Italian Renaissance Art: 15th Century
  • Italian Renaissance Painting: 15th Century
  • Italian Renaissance Painting II
  • Italian Renaissance Painting II: 16th Century
  • Italian Renaissance Painting II: 16th Century
  • Italian Renaissance Painting I & II
  • Italian Renaissance Sculpture
  • Italian Renaissance Sculpture or Painting
  • Italian Rennaissance Painting
  • Japanese Photography
  • Landscape and Visual Arts of China
  • Late 20th Century Art
  • Later Italian Art
  • Lorenzo di Medici - Patronage
  • Major's Colloquim, 15th Century Italian Renaissance Painting, Leonardo da Vinci: Universal Man
  • Majors' Colloquium
  • Majors' Colloquium: Art and Architecture of Ancient Mesopotamia
  • Major's Colloquium: Introduction to the Literature and Methods of Art History
  • Majors Colloquium, The Idea of the Modern Artist
  • Manet, Cezanne, Gauguin, Picasso
  • Masterpieces of Indian Art and Architecture
  • Masterpieces of Indian Art & Architecture
  • Masterpieces of Islamic Art and Architecture
  • Masterpieces of Western Art
  • Medieval Architecture
  • Medieval Art I
  • Medieval Art in Manhattan
  • Medieval Millenium: Object of Desire
  • Michelangelo
  • Michelangelo and Mannerism
  • Michelangelo, DaVinci, Raphael
  • Michelangelo: From Finito to Non-finito
  • Michelangelo: From High Renaissance to Mannerism
  • Modern Japanese Architecture
  • Neo-Dada and Pop Art
  • North American Art and Culture: 1865-1945
  • Origins of Modern Visual Culture
  • Paris in the Middle Ages
  • Patronage and Monuments of S. Asia
  • Postwar European Art II
  • Pre-Columbian Art & Architecture
  • Public Monument Art in the Ancient Near East
  • Reading and Writing Narrative History (Seminar)
  • Rembrandt
  • Rock-cut Architecture of India
  • Roman Art and the Image of the Family
  • Roman Art & Architecture
  • Russian Art 1860-1910
  • Seminar: Literature of Modern Architecture
  • Spanish Baroque
  • The Architecture of New York: Its Structures
  • The Arts of China
  • The Athenian Acropolis in the 5th & 6th Centuries BCE
  • The Medici and their Artists
  • The Roman Circle: 1495-1527
  • Tourism and the North American Landscape
  • V3248 Greek Art and Architecture
  • V3248 Greek Art & Archt.
  • V3400 Italian Renaissance Painting
  • V3673 History of Photography
  • Visual Culture of the Harlem Renaissance
  • Visual Culture - The Tale of Genji
  • W3650 20th Century Art
  • Wasteland: Environment, Technology, and the Modern Landscape
  • women in art
  • May 2021

    Professor Lisa Tiersten is by far the most amazing human being you'll ever meet. At first, the class was super-intimidating: she speaks fast (REALLY FAST), uses very big vocabulary (I'm an international student who just learned English), I did not even have a clue about so much in the class and I did not know what to do. I went to her office hours a couple of times and had numerous email exchanges (she responds before you even hit send) to discuss that––I really felt like a monkey in the beginning. Through that, she made it clear that I should only focus on learning. To be honest, I spent many many hours doing all of the readings and trying to make up for my weaknesses; however, it was totally worth it. Halfway, I turned into a different student: the monkey turned into a tiny historian–I got more confident, started learning how to evaluate texts from a historical perspective and discuss them. Also, I started using these ism suffixed words correctly, A JOKE! The bottom line, in my opinion, Professor Lisa Tiersten is a treasure, and taking one of her courses is a MUST.

    May 2021

    I absolutely loved Professor Kasara's Introduction to Comparative Politics Class. I have absolutely no idea why all of the other reviews were so negative toward her teaching of this class. She is extremely informed about the topic, her lectures are engaging and interesting, and I left the class with a much stronger understanding of the subject. She has very informative slides and posts them after every class, so you never have to worry about missing any core information. The workload was very manageable and exactly what I would expect for an Intro Poli-Sci class. The tests were not any more challenging than the class would merit. The TAs gave very informative feedback on tests and were more than happy to talk through any questions you had about the class. The tests all cover material that was extensively covered in the lecture. There is only one paper and it is over a very basic, core principle of the class. Professor Kasara was very generous with grades and even changed her entire grading scale when my class was doing worse than her previous classes had done in order to help improve our grades. I would highly highly recommend this class for everyone who is interested in the field of Political Science. I cannot wait to take more classes with Professor Kasara in the future.

    May 2021

    I had high hopes for this class given that Prof. Higonnet is considered a legend at Barnard, but maybe it was zoom/covid/TA strike/every other problem of the Spring 2021 semester but I was left disappointed. The zoom lectures left something to be desired. She was hard to follow at times and moved around the set works without doing deep into any one. I came in with some knowledge of art history, so maybe that's why this course didn't really satisfy me. I think it was interesting that she brought in a number of modern works throughout the course. If you are taking it on zoom be aware that there will be two breakout rooms each class with a random assortment of people from a 300 person lecture. The grading policy was all over the place. Some TAs were nice some TAs were mean. There was no overall grading policy and they were very heavy-handed. I would not say that this was as much of a cakewalk as I had hoped. Also, you didn't even need to attend the lectures to write the papers, they were 100% analytical. Can't really speak on the final because it was canceled due to the TA strike. As an individual, Prof. Higonnet was very accommodating to the strike, shifting the point values around, setting up some limited in-person events, but overall, I wasn't "changed" by the class. The grading policies and lack of really getting into the material makes it less likely I would take this class again.

    May 2021

    I had high hopes for this class given that Prof. Higonnet is considered a legend at Barnard, but maybe it was zoom/covid/TA strike/every other problem of the Spring 2021 semester but I was left disappointed. The zoom lectures left something to be desired. She was hard to follow at times and moved around the set works without doing deep into any one. I came in with some knowledge of art history, so maybe that's why this course didn't really satisfy me. I think it was interesting that she brought in a number of modern works throughout the course. If you are taking it on zoom be aware that there will be two breakout rooms each class with a random assortment of people from a 300 person lecture. The grading policy was all over the place. Some TAs were nice some TAs were mean. There was no overall grading policy and they were very heavy-handed. I would not say that this was as much of a cakewalk as I had hoped. Also, you didn't even need to attend the lectures to write the papers, they were 100% analytical. Can't really speak on the final because it was canceled due to the TA strike. As an individual, Prof. Higonnet was very accommodating to the strike, shifting the point values around, setting up some limited in-person events, but overall, I wasn't "changed" by the class. The grading policies and lack of really getting into the material makes it less likely I would take this class again.

    May 2021

    I had high hopes for this class given that Prof. Higonnet is considered a legend at Barnard, but maybe it was zoom/covid/TA strike/every other problem of the Spring 2021 semester but I was left disappointed. The zoom lectures left something to be desired. She was hard to follow at times and moved around the set works without doing deep into any one. I came in with some knowledge of art history, so maybe that's why this course didn't really satisfy me. I think it was interesting that she brought in a number of modern works throughout the course. If you are taking it on zoom be aware that there will be two breakout rooms each class with a random assortment of people from a 300 person lecture. The grading policy was all over the place. Some TAs were nice some TAs were mean. There was no overall grading policy and they were very heavy-handed. I would not say that this was as much of a cakewalk as I had hoped. Also, you didn't even need to attend the lectures to write the papers, they were 100% analytical. Can't really speak on the final because it was canceled due to the TA strike. As an individual, Prof. Higonnet was very accommodating to the strike, shifting the point values around, setting up some limited in-person events, but overall, I wasn't "changed" by the class. The grading policies and lack of really getting into the material makes it less likely I would take this class again.