Dr. Siddons is an Associate Professor in Art History whose research interests focus on the history of printmaking and photography, particularly in relation to representations of race, racialization, gender and sexuality. Her Fulbright award will fund her travel to the Eccles Centre for American Studies at the British Library in London, United Kingdom. This will support the completion of her book manuscript which will examine American photographer Laura Gilpin’s 1968 book, “The Enduring Navaho.” Siddons will examine her position within the intersectional politics of twentieth-century photography, Indigeneity and queerness, as well as discuss the propositions Gilpin made for both queer and Native self-determination and sovereignty through the book’s visuals.
Dr. Siddons will travel to the United Kingdon in Spring 2021.

For the full article on OSU Faculty receiving Fulbright U.S. Scholar Awards click here.

Join associate professor of art history at Oklahoma State University Dr. Cristina Cruz González and Director of Learning and Community Engagement at Gilcrease Alison Rossi for a discussion about Spanish colonial art via Facebook Live.  Dr. Cruz González will explore the history surrounding "Agonia de San Francisco Javier" by Juan Correa, a recently restored masterpiece in the Gilcrease collection.

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Artist Chris Ramsay is a collector--and he creates artwork from the objects he collects. With Philbrook curator Susan Green, explore Chris's collections, see his Recollection Table in the special exhibition Tulsa Treasures, and discover behind-the-scenes images of his process. 

Currently Chris is the Interim Department Head and Professor of Jewelry/Metals and 3D Foundations at the Oklahoma State University Department of Art, Graphic Design and Art History.
 

Click link below to see the interview on the Facebook page of the Philbrook Museum of Art.

https://www.facebook.com/PhilbrookMuseum/videos/853339805156971/


In their last week of classes, students in ART 1513 (Art History Survey II) with Prof. Jennifer Borland were tasked with recreating a work of art with whatever they had with them while practicing social distancing. The students could choose any work of art from the time frame covered in the course (roughly 1300 to 2020). Several museums started encouraging such engagement with their collections in March:
http://blogs.getty.edu/iris/getty-artworks-recreated-with-household-items-by-creative-geniuses-the-world-over/#tips

These are some highlights! 

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