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Faculty
Click on each name for a short bio
Assistant Professor
308 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3732
19th Century European Art
Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley, 2008
Assistant Professor
309 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-1322
Classical Archaeology
Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley, 2010
Professor
404 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3784
Early Chinese Art and Archaeology
Ph.D., Harvard University, 1981
Professor
372 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-0352
Early Christian, Byzantine and Post-Byzantine Art
Ph.D., Courtald Institute of Art, University of London, 1989
Professor, Director of Graduate Studies
403 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3789
History of Modern Architecture
Ph.D., Yale University, 1987
Associate Professor
307 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3774
American Art
Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 2001
Associate Professor
223 East Pyne
(609) 258-7258
20th Century Art
Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley, 1996
Townsend Martin '17 Professor of Art & Archaeology
314 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3790
20th Century Art
Ph.D., City University of New York, 1990
Assistant Professor
315 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-5319
Northern Renaissance Art
Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley, 2003
Frederick Marquand Professor of Art and Archaeology
313 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3760
European Art and Architecture 1500-1800 in its Global Context; World Art History; Geography and Historiography of Art
Ph.D., Harvard University, 1977; Doctor Philosophiae Honoris Causa, Technische Universität Dresden, 2010; Doctor Historiae Artium Honoris Causa, Masaryk University, Brno, 2013
Professor
401 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-9098
Roman Art and Architecture; Hellenistic Art; Renaissance Antiquarianism
Ph.D., Columbia University, 1991
David Hunter McAlpin Professor of the History of Photography and Modern Art
310 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-0914
History of Photography and Modern Art
Ph.D., Yale University, 1980
Associate Professor
305 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-7456
African and African Diaspora Art
Ph.D., Emory University, 2004
P. Y. & Kinmay W. Tang Professor of Chinese Art History
406 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-6249
Chinese Art and Archaeology
Ph.D., Stanford University, 1974
Assistant Professor
306 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3771
Contemporary Art and Criticism
Ph.D., Yale University, 2008
Professor
316 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-9338
Japanese Art and Archaeology
Ph.D., Princeton University, 1994
Lecturer with Rank of Professor
Professor
Institute for Advanced Study
(609) 734-8000
Twentieth-century European and American Art
Director of the Art Museum
142 Art Museum
(609) 258-2870
18th-Century European Art
PhD, Oxford University, 1992
Lecturers
Perkins-Cotsen Postdoctoral Fellow in the Society of Fellows
304 McCormick Hall
609-258-8593
European Art 1500-1800
Ph.D., University of Cambridge, 2012
Lecturer in the Council of the Humanities and Art and Archaeology
204 Scheide Caldwell House
(609) 258-8858
Classic Maya Art and Society
Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley, 2007
Peter Jay Sharp, *52, Curator and Lecturer
251 Art Museum
(609) 258-8805
Art of the Ancient Americas
Ph.D., Tulane University, 2006
Cotsen Postdoctoral Fellow in the Society of Fellows
205A Scheide Caldwell House
(609) 258-8860
Egyptology
Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 2012
Lecturer
311 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3797
Italian Renaissance Art
Ph.D., University of Chicago, 2008
Lecturer
312 McCormick Hall
(609)258-6313
Medieval and/or Renaissance-Baroque Architecture
Ph.D., Princeton University, 2009
Associate Professional Specialist
302 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-1423
Eastern Mediterranean and Near Eastern Art and Archaeology
Ph.D., Bryn Mawr College, 1994
Research Staff
Emeriti
Professor
205 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3798
Renaissance Art
Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley, 1983
Emeritus
205 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3794
History of Photography and Modern Art
Professor
372 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3778
Classical Art & Archaeology
Ph.D., Princeton University, 1971
Professor
(609) 258-3782
Early Christian/Byzantine Architecture and Monumental Decoration
Ph.D., New York University, 1971
Emeritus
(609) 258-3782
Chinese Art
Ph.D., Princeton, 1958
Emeritus
(609) 258-3782
20th-Century Art
Emeritus
(609) 258-3782
Northern Renaissance Art
Professor
Roman Art
Ph.D., Göttingen University, 1986
Howard Crosby Butler Memorial Professor of Art & Archaeology
205 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3799
Renaissance and Baroque Architecture
Ph.D., Harvard University, 1976
Professor
205 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3769
Classical Archaeology
Ph.D., Princeton University, 1966
Frederick Marquand Professor of Art and Archaeology
Japanese Art
Ph.D., Princeton University, 1974
Christopher B. Sarofim '86 Professor of American Art, Emeritus
205 McCormick Hall
(609) 258-3785
American Art
Ph.D., Harvard University, 1965
Yoshi Shimizu
Yoshiaki Shimizu
Emeritus
Yoshiaki Shimizu

Japanese Art
Ph.D., Princeton University, 1974

Professor Shimizu's teaching and research interest in Japanese art includes: Japanese ink painting of the medieval period; arts of Zen Buddhist establishment; Heian and Kamakura narrative painting; Sino-Japanese cultural history of 12th through 16th century; Chinese and Japanese calligraphy; Kamakura Buddhism and its art; etc. In the summer of 2003 Shimizu spoke in Sidney, Australia, on early Japanese landscape screens and the treatment of the Four Seasons in Japanese painting. He also visited Korea for one week in the fall of 2003 under the auspices of the Korea Foundation. Most recently the Yashiro project took him to Italy, to read the letters written between 1921 and ca. 1958, by the Japanese scholar to the American scholar/connoisseur in Florence, and to view several Japanese art collections in Rome, Florence, Venice and Genova.

Shimizu's interests in the more traditional areas of Japanese art from Heian to Edo, including Sino- Japanese relations, continues to produce research papers, such as the one read at the CAA and other academic gatherings. One of them, "What Happened to Wang-liang-hua" was read at the 2004 CAA Annual Meeting in Seattle honoring James Cahill. He has published on workshop operations of the Kano School of Japanese painting of the Muromachi and Momoyama periods. He is widely published on the subject of Japanese ink painting from the 14th century on, represented by Mokuan, Shubun and Sesshu. He was also the keynote speaker at the Edo period art conference held in Chicago in April of this year. His general interest in the history of how Japanese art has been received in America, especially through public exhibitions, may be seen in his article in the Art Bulletin, spring, 2000, entitled, "Japanese Art in American Museums: Which Japanese Art?"

Since 2006, Shimizu has worked as senior curatorial adviser on the New York Japan Society’s centennial celebration exhibition, “Awakenings: Zen Figure Painting in Mediaeval Japan”, which was organized jointly with the Japanese government’s Agency for Cultural Affairs and was curated by Greg Levine of Berkeley and Yukio Lippit of Harvard, with Shimizu contributing a large body of descriptive entries to the accompanying exhibition catalog of the same title. To oversee preparatory activities of the exhibition (held from March 28 to June 17, 2007) Shimizu received an appointment, at Japan Society, as Scholar-In-Residence”, from September, 2006 to January, 2007.

RECENT PUBLICATIONS: “Dune Gulls,” and “Manjusri Riding on a Lion”, two contributing essays in Buddha’s Smile (Nenge misho): Masterpieces of Japanese Buddhist Art, exhibition catalog for exhibition of that title at the Okura Shukokan Museum of Fine Arts (Hotel Okura), Nov. 2-Dec. 24, 2000, pp., Tokyo; “Japan in the American Museums: But Which Japan?”, Art Bulletin, March, 2001, 37 pp.; Respondent’s paper for the “more recent” painting in East Asia, One of the panels at the symposium, “Painting in East Asia” held in Taipei, in 2002, would appear in the symposium’s proceedings expected in 2004.