Michelangelo and the Poetry of Vision in Italian Renaissance Art
Room 114, David Kinley Hall 1407 West Gregory Drive Urbana
Deftly interweaving poetry, theology, philosophy, and art, Paul Barolsky explores issues of poetic imagination, artistic inventiveness, and powers of pictorial expression. Using Michelangelo's Creation scenes in the Sistine Chapel, Barolsky's subtle analysis of such visionary art deepens our understanding not only of the Sistine frescoes but encourages further reflections on a celebrated monument of the Renaissance era.
The Rosemary Coffey Memorial Lecture
This lecture commemorates Rosemary Coffey, an exceptionally gifted teacher of Art History and a highly valued colleague, who died prematurely in 1984.
Hosted by: Art History Program, Rosemary Coffey Memorial Lecture Fund
In conjunction with: School of Architecture, School of Art and Design, Department of History, Campus Honors Program, Department of Spanish, Italian, and Portuguese, Krannert Art Museum, Lorado Taft Lectureship on Art Fund, Program for the Study of Religion, Program in Comparative Literature, Society of Art History and Archeology
Commonwealth Professor of Art History, University of Virginia