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 Department: Art Education and Art History
 Collection: UNT Scholarly Works
UNT Speaks Out on No Child Left Behind: The Impact of NCLB on Arts Education

UNT Speaks Out on No Child Left Behind: The Impact of NCLB on Arts Education

Date: October 5, 2011
Creator: Davis, D. Jack
Description: This presentation is part of the faculty lecture series UNT Speaks Out on No Child Left Behind. This presentation discusses the No Child Left Behind (NCLB) Act and its impact on arts education.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
The Other Mary: The Absence of Mary Magdalene in the Santa Maria Trastevere

The Other Mary: The Absence of Mary Magdalene in the Santa Maria Trastevere

Date: April 14, 2011
Creator: Camp, Briana & Baxter, Denise Amy
Description: This paper discusses research on the absence of Mary Magdalene in the Santa Maria Basilica in Trastevere, Rome. The author's research examines the social context throughout Rome during the medieval era, the status of prostitution, spatial analysis of Trastevere, and the inevitable entrance of promiscuity through the Santa Maria Basilica in Trastevere.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
Making the Man: 'Suiting' Masculinity in Performance Art

Making the Man: 'Suiting' Masculinity in Performance Art

Date: March 31, 2005
Creator: Cornwell, Alicia & Way, Jennifer
Description: This paper examines research on the significance of clothing, specifically, the "men's suit," in select examples of contemporary American performance art. Drawing on sociology and art history, it considers the suit as a form of communication, and it suggests that performance artists Chris Burden, Paul McCarthy, and Vanessa Beecroft have used the "men's suit" to explore and communicate something about masculinity as a socially and culturally constructed hegemony.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
A King's Decapitation

A King's Decapitation

Date: April 14, 2011
Creator: Palyu, Cheryl & Donahue-Wallace, Kelly, 1968-
Description: This paper presents research on Francisco de Goya. This research proves that the painting of Francisco de Goya (1746-1828) from 1800 ('The Cannibals), and his paintings from 1820-1823 (The Black Paintings, 'Judith,' and 'Saturn,' and Miniature, 'Judith') represent changing ideas on decapitation of a monarch.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
'Third World Artist': The Performance Art of Alexander Brener

'Third World Artist': The Performance Art of Alexander Brener

Date: March 31, 2005
Creator: Nersesova, Lisa & Way, Jennifer
Description: This paper discusses research on the performance art of Alexander Brener.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
The Eighteenth Century Worker: Goya's Tapestry Cartoons and the Influence of the Enlightenment

The Eighteenth Century Worker: Goya's Tapestry Cartoons and the Influence of the Enlightenment

Date: April 14, 2011
Creator: Thompson, Shana; Hopkins, Caitlin; England, Erin & Donahue-Wallace, Kelly, 1968-
Description: This paper discusses research on Francisco de Goya's Tapestry Cartoons and the influence of the enlightenment.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
Goya's Los Caprichos: An Enlightened Bestiary

Goya's Los Caprichos: An Enlightened Bestiary

Date: April 14, 2011
Creator: Thompson, Julie & Donahue-Wallace, Kelly, 1968-
Description: This paper discusses research on Francisco de Goya's series Los Caprichos. A semiotic analysis of Francisco de Goya's prints 'Todos Caeran' and 'Devota Profesion' examines how Goya modifies the medieval iconography of the siren, the owl, and the ass to embody immoral aspects of contemporary Spanish society.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
Francisco de Goya and the Mirror's Reflection

Francisco de Goya and the Mirror's Reflection

Date: April 14, 2011
Creator: Blanco, Andrea & Donahue-Wallace, Kelly, 1968-
Description: In this paper, the author gives an analysis of Francisco de Goya, arguing that the painter uses mirrors to symbolize harmonization of subject with its true self throughout his work.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
The Government's Girls: How the United States Government Used War Poster Art to Recruit Women to the Workforce During World War Two

The Government's Girls: How the United States Government Used War Poster Art to Recruit Women to the Workforce During World War Two

Date: April 15, 2004
Creator: Pierce, Danielle; Way, Jennifer & Dupont, Jill
Description: This paper discusses research on the recruitment of women via the medium of posters during World War Two (1941-1945).
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
Goya's Fantastic Vision of Madness

Goya's Fantastic Vision of Madness

Date: April 14, 2011
Creator: Prater, Paige & Abel, Mickey S.
Description: This paper discusses Francisco de Goya. Employing Foucault's discourse to specific works reveals Goya's ability to represent visually the fundamental tension between Romantic and Classical ideas, especially the ambiguous line between reason and madness.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
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