“I hope to create enough interest in the photograph to spark the viewer’s own imagination about what’s happening.”
ClioVis is reshaping — literally — how relationships between historical events are visualized.
You’ve seen them on TV and in movies, in History Channel specials and textbooks on antiquity, maybe even on a tour of the Italian countryside. But to archaeologist Rabun Taylor, there’s more to aqueducts than meets the eye.
A wanderer (and COLA alum) puts down roots and grows communities.
Steven Hoelscher brings a geographer’s critical eye to the study of photography and history.
Steven Seegel exposes the distortions, biases, and hidden agendas behind the seemingly objective art of cartography.
In “Fashioning Spanish Cinema: Costume, Identity, and Stardom,” Jorge Pérez decodes Chanel suits and starched shorts in Spanish cinema.
Faegheh Shirazi weaves a career in cultural textiles.
Overwhelmed by information about climate change? Heather Houser has a word for a that, and a possible solution: Art.
Craig Campbell’s “Greeting Cards for the Anthropocene” don’t look anything like Hallmark.
From video games to virtual reality, JapanLab is bringing history into the 21st century and beyond.
Cherise Smith looks at Michael Ray Charles looking at the world.
Sharmila Rudrappa brings students from Texas to Sweden to India to explore the realities behind “ethical fashion.”
A graphic story by American Studies Ph.D. student and cartoonist Coyote Shook that explores the shark-related research of American Studies professor Janet Davis, one of Shook’s advisors, in the context of Shook’s own work as well as the broader field of “blue humanities.”