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Topics > Visual Arts
Australian artist Judy Watson examines Thomas Jefferson's relationships through a series of etchings.
The U.Va. Art Museum gets a new name, a new curator and some new art.
U.Va. students construct life-sized moving monsters with the help of Hollywood special-effects artists.
Maurie McInnis, art history professor and associate dean for academic programs in the College of Arts & Sciences, recently published Slaves Waiting for Sale: Abolitionist Art and the American
A new U.Va. archive digitizes manuscripts related to da Vinci's Treatise on Painting.
Set designer Lisi Stoessel (Col '06, Grad '08) creates fantastical places.
Driving down I-81 with heavy metal on the stereo, Pamela Pecchio envisioned a new series of photographs
Mammoth Undertaking: Students reimagine Brooks Hall menagerie.
Studio art professor William Bennett’s January Term course hosted nearly a dozen U.Va. students who brought their own ideas of adversity into the classroom
iPad users can turn, magnify and further explore 19 objects from the U.Va. Art Museum’s collection as if the artifacts were in their hands. At
The U.Va. Art Museum introduced four new exhibitions on Jan. 20.
“Master Printmakers” is a collection of 16th-century Italian Renaissance prints, based on
Students carried five-gallon buckets that held their art supplies through the hardwood forest of the Appalachian Mountains. When they found something to draw, they turned the buckets over and
Art doesn’t just hang on a wall. Art professor Bill Bennett—with help from members of the local sculpture community, including Edward Miller and Joseph Schepps—transformed an
Gloomy weather spurred Rebecca Lewis to undertake a project that is now a bright spot among her artistic endeavors.
An acrylic painting of a path winding through
U.Va. research professor Matthew Gerber has developed a computer program that uses Twitter to predict crime patterns.
As chief historian for The History Channel, Libby O'Connell (Grad ’79, ’87) makes it her mission to engage the public in history.
Ian Baucom, the new dean of the College of Arts & Sciences, believes that U.Va. can provide leadership in reframing the role of higher education in America.
U.Va. English professor Andrew Stauffer is on a national mission to encourage readers to take a closer look at what's scribbled in the margins of books.
In October, U.Va. hosted a national symposium that brought together experts from various schools to discuss issues related to the history of slavery at institutions of higher education.
Nearly 55 years later after U.Va. got its first computer, a new computing cluster will provide a significant boost to data-intensive research at the University.
More than 25 years after publishing Cultural Literacy: What Every American Needs to Know, E.D. Hirsch is seeing the teaching philosophies he's championed for becoming a basis for curriculum changes across America.