Works in Progress from The Met’s Fellow Program

Posted in conferences (to attend), lectures (to attend) by Editor on March 7, 2013

A series of colloquia take place from 26 February to 30 April 2013. On Tuesday, 9 April, Donato Esposito is scheduled to speak on Reynolds’s collection in the nineteenth-century. The full schedule is available (as a PDF) here»

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The Metropolitan Museum’s Fellowship Colloquium
The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, 9 April 2013

The Fellowship Program at The Metropolitan Museum of Art cordially invites you to attend colloquia on works in progress by art history, conservation, and scientific research fellows. The following talks will be held in Bonnie J. Sacerdote Lecture Hall, Ruth and Harold D. Uris Center for Education. These colloquia are made possible in part by Mrs. Henry S. Blackwood.

Moderator: Xavier F. Salomon, Curator, European Paintings

Circle of Titian (c.1485/80-1576), Putto holding the base of a cross. Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York (Rogers Fund, 1911).

Circle of Titian, Putto Holding the Base of a Cross (New York: Metropolitan Museum of Art, Rogers Fund, 1911). Part of the collection of Joshua Reynolds in the eighteenth century.

10:00  Ronda Kasl (Chester Dale Fellow, European Paintings), “Miquel Alcanyís and Gherardo Starnina: Two Altarpieces from the Valencian Church of San Juan del Hospital”
10:30  Linda Borean (Andrew W. Mellon Fellow, European Paintings), “Self-Portraits and Portraits of Artists in Seicento Venice”
11:00  Valeria De Lucca (Jane and Morgan Whitney Fellow, Musical Instruments), “Roman Heroes / Roman Patrons: Constructing Aristocratic Identity in Seventeenth-Century Rome”


11:45  Furio Rinaldi (Andrew W. Mellon Fellow, Drawings and Prints), “Timoteo Viti (1469/70–1523): An Artist and Collector in the Footsteps of Raphael”
12:15  Donato Esposito (Andrew W. Mellon Fellow, Drawings and Prints), “‘Many Curious and Valuable Things’: Sir Joshua Reynolds’s Collection in Nineteenth-Century New York”
12:45  Allen Doyle (Jane and Morgan Whitney Fellow, Robert Lehman Collection), “Michelangelo as Bad Object: Horace
Vernet’s Renaissance”

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