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About this product
- DescriptionThis is the first book of its kind to feature interdisciplinary art history and disability studies scholarship. Art historians have traditionally written about images of figures with impairments and artworks by disabled artists, without integrating disability studies scholarship, while many disability studies scholars discuss works of art, but do t necessarily incorporate art historical research and methodology. The chapters in this volume emphasize a shift away from the medical model of disability that is often scrutinized in art history by considering the social model and representations of disabled figures from a range of styles and periods, mostly from the twentieth century. Topics addressed include visible versus invisible impairments; scientific, anthropological, and vernacular images of disability; and the theories and implications of looking/staring versus gazing. They also explore ways in which art responds to, envisions, and at times stereotypes and pathologizes disability. The insights offered in this book contextualize understanding of disability historically, as well as in terms of medicine, literature, and visual culture.
- Author BiographyAnn Millett-Gallant is a Senior Lecturer for the Bachelor of Arts in Liberal Studies Program at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. She holds a PhD in art history at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and her research focuses on representations of disability in art and visual culture. She is the author of two books, The Disabled Body in Contemporary Art and Re-Membering: Putting Mind and Body Back Together Following Traumatic Brain Injury, as well as a number of essays for academic journals. Prior to this volume, she has chaired several panels at academic conferences about and co-edited a special issue of the Review of Disability Studies on interdisciplinary art history and disability studies research. She also enjoys painting and drawing. Visit her website at annmg.com. Elizabeth Howie is Associate Professor of Art History at Coastal Carolina University in Conway, South Carolina. She received her PhD in art history at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Publications include Proof of the Forgotten: A Benjaminian Reading of Daguerre's Two Views of the Boulevard du Temple, in Walter Benjamin and the Aesthetics of Change: An Interdisciplinary Approach; Bringing Out the Past: Courtly Cruising and Nineteenth-Century American Men's Passionate Friendship Portraits, in Love Objects: Emotion, Design, and Material Culture; and a co-edited (with Ann Millett-Gallant) special issue of the Review of Disability Studies on interdisciplinary art history and disability studies research.
- PublisherTaylor & Francis Ltd
- Date of Publication28/10/2016
- SubjectFine Arts / Art History
- Series TitleInterdisciplinary Disability Studies
- Place of PublicationLondon
- Country of PublicationUnited Kingdom
- Content Note65 black & white illustrations, 65 black & white halftones
- Width156 mm
- Height234 mm
- Edited byAnn Millett-Gallant,Elizabeth Howie
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