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 Department: Art Education and Art History
 Resource Type: Presentation
 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 Political Rhetoric of American Quilts: Research into the Validity of Women's Participation in American Social Politics

The Political Rhetoric of American Quilts: Research into the Validity of Women's Participation in American Social Politics

Date: April 2, 2009
Creator: Sokolow, Sarah & Way, Jennifer
Description: This presentation discusses research on the political rhetoric of American quilts. This research examines the validity of women's participation in American social politics.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
The Veiled Icon: National Geographic's Representation of The Women of Islam

The Veiled Icon: National Geographic's Representation of The Women of Islam

Date: April 3, 2008
Creator: Floyd, Tiffany & Shabout, Nada
Description: This presentation discusses research on the National Geographic's representation of the women of Islam. The presentation includes numerous examples of photographic images that have appeared in National Geographic publications. The author's research was completed in the UNT art history Senior Seminar under the direction of Dr. Nada Shadout.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
Man Ray's 'Noire et Blanche': Avant-garde, fashion, and Other(s)

Man Ray's 'Noire et Blanche': Avant-garde, fashion, and Other(s)

Date: April 2, 2009
Creator: Weston, Charisse & Way, Jennifer
Description: This presentation accompanies a paper examining Man Ray's photographic series, 'Noire et blanche' from 1926. 'Noire et Blanche consists of more than twenty photographs of a pale-faced, female model holding a darkly stained African mask. This presentation accompanies the research and shows four of the photographs in this series.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
Photography in Colonial and Postcolonial India as an Agent of Cultural Dominance

Photography in Colonial and Postcolonial India as an Agent of Cultural Dominance

Date: April 2, 2009
Creator: Joyce, Megan & Owen, Lisa N.
Description: This presentation accompanies a paper discussing research exploring the use of photography in colonial India. The thesis of the paper is that British photographers, through their choice of subjects and editing of their works, created a romanticized image of India as the British wished to see it. More recent photography has focused on the reality of the lives of the Indian people. Thus photography has moved from functioning as an agent of colonial domination and political propaganda to a tool used to bring aid and compassion to those in need.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
The Other Mary: The Absence of Mary Magdalene in the Santa Maria Trastevere, Rome

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

Date: April 14, 2011
Creator: Camp, Briana & Baxter, Denise Amy
Description: This presentation accompanies a paper discussing research on the absence of Mary Magdalene in the Santa Maria Basilica in Trastevere, Rome. The research examines the social context of Rome in this era, the status of prostitute, the neighborhood of Trastevere, and the entrance of promiscuity in the Santa Maria Basilica.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
Francisco de Goya and the Mirror's Reflection [Presentation]

Francisco de Goya and the Mirror's Reflection [Presentation]

Date: April 14, 2011
Creator: Blanco, Andrea & Donahue-Wallace, Kelly, 1968-
Description: This presentation accompanies a paper with research on Francisco de Goya and his use of mirrors. The author argues that the Spanish painter, Francisco de Goya (1746-1828), used mirrors to symbolize the harmonization of the subject with its true self throughout his work.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
The Decapitation of Kings [Presentation]

The Decapitation of Kings [Presentation]

Date: April 14, 2011
Creator: Palyu, Cheryl & Donahue-Wallace, Kelly, 1968-
Description: This presentation accompanies a paper discussing research on Francisco de Goya. The author argues that the painting of Francisco de Goya (1746-1828) from 1800 ('The Cannibals') and his paintings from 1823 to 1825 (The Black Paintings; 'Judith' and 'Saturn' and Miniature 'Judith') represent the changing ideals on decapitation of a monarch. The research employs semiotics to determine the change in the representation of decapitation in relation to the King and his rule.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
Goya's Fantastic Vision of Madness [Presentation]

Goya's Fantastic Vision of Madness [Presentation]

Date: April 14, 2011
Creator: Prater, Paige & Abel, Mickey S.
Description: This presentation discusses research on Francisco de Goya and his artistically recorded evolving definitions of madness that preoccupied the eighteenth-century.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
Goya's Los Caprichos: An Enlightened Bestiary [Presentation]

Goya's Los Caprichos: An Enlightened Bestiary [Presentation]

Date: April 14, 2011
Creator: Thompson, Julie & Donahue-Wallace, Kelly, 1968-
Description: This presentation discusses research on Francisco de Goya. The author argues that the iconography and allegories found within medieval bestiaries influenced certain prints depicting human, animal, and hybrid figures within Francisco de Goya's (1746-1838) series 'Los Caprichos'. However, in contrast to the medieval bestiary, which employs animal symbolism for morally didactic purposes, Goya reworks the composition of bestial allegories in order to enlighten the viewer on the immortality that is innate, universal, and destructive.
Contributing Partner: UNT Honors College
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