Colloque : “Movement in Medieval Art and Architecture”, Londres, Courtauld Institute, 7 février 2015

Movement in Medieval Art and Architecture, 20th Annual Medieval Postgraduate Student Colloquium

10.10 – 17.30, Saturday 7 February 2015 (with registration from 09.40)

Kenneth Clark Lecture Theatre, The Courtauld Institute of Art, Somerset House, Strand, London WC2R 0RN


Pilgrimage, wars and trade are key components of the Middle Ages and all embody movement. This colloquium aims at exploring the importance of movement in the creative processes of medieval art and architecture. Participants are invited to interpret the notion of movement especially in relation to itinerant artists and workshops, the circulation of artworks and the transmission of ideas. Movement will be questioned as a transformative and creative agent in art, in theory as well as in practice. This theme can be expanded to include both local and trans-cultural outcomes of exchanges, ranging from adoption to compromise and rejection. All these encounters show that movement was essential in the creation of art and architecture, whether in Europe, in the Byzantine Empire or beyond, coinciding with the emergence of new artistic trends and reciprocal influences.

Organised by Maria Alessia Rossi, Sophie Dentzer and Matilde Grimaldi (The Courtauld Institute of Art)

Ticket/entry details: Free, but booking is required.

BOOK ONLINE: Or send a note to: Research Forum Events Co-ordinator, Research Forum, The Courtauld Institute of Art, Somerset House, Strand, London WC2R 0RN, with your request. For further information, email


09.45 – 10.10

10.10 – 10.20

10.20 – 11.40
Session 1: Diffusion of Iconographies (Chair: Michaela Zöschg)

10.20 – 10.40
Andrea-Bianka Znorovszky (Central European University, Budapest),
Holy Women in Medieval Art: A Case Study of Cross-Dressed Saints’ Iconography.

10.40 – 11.00
Jennifer Owen (University of Edinburgh)
Models, Transmission and Mutation in the Production of Fourteenth-Century Roman de la Rose Manuscripts.

11.00 – 11.20
Taylor McCall (University of Cambridge), The Body Uncovered: the Circulation of Anatomical Images in Europe, c. 1150-1400.

11.20 – 11.40

11.40 – 12.00
TEA / COFFEE BREAK (provided)

12.00 – 13.20
Session 2: Moving Artists (Chair: Eowyn Kerr- Di Carlo)

12.00 – 12.20
Adam Harris Levine (Columbia University, New York),
An Ursuline Parable at the Itinerant Court of Charles V.

12.20 – 12.40
Štefan Valášek (Jagiellonian University in Cracow),
Medieval wall paintings in All Saints Church in Ludrová (Slovakia) in the net of artistic movements and transmissions in Central Europe.

12.40 – 13.00
Sacha Zdanov (Université Libre de Bruxelles), Adapt to Export: An Unpublished Panel by the Master of the Legend of St. Lucy.

13.00 – 13.20

13.20 – 14.20
LUNCH (not provided)

14.20 – 15.40
Session 3: Movement in Space (Chair: Sophie Dentzer)

14.20 – 14.40
Karolina Szuchnik (University of Cambridge),
Icons, Movement and Space in Santa Maria Antiqua.

14.40 – 15.00
Anastasia Moskvina (University of East Anglia), Movement, Pilgrimage and Liturgy in the Complex of St Stephen’s Church in Umm er-Rasas, Jordan.

15.00 – 15.20
Catherine Hundley (University of Virginia and Warburg Institute), The English Round Church Movement: Bringing the Holy Sepulchre Home.

15.20 – 15.40

15.40 – 16.00
JUICE BREAK (provided)

16.00 – 17.20
Session 4: Movement beyond Europe (Chair: Imogen Tedbury)

16.00 – 16.20
Marcus Pilz (Ludwig-Maximilians-University Munich), Islamic Rock Crystals between the Middle East and Europe.

16.20 – 16.40
Vera-Simone Schulz (Kunsthistorisches Institut in Florenz – Max-Planck-Institut), Moving Matters / Matters of Movement. The Impact of Islamic Artifacts in Late Medieval Florence.

16.40 – 17.00
Shuang Yao (University of Edinburgh), The Lasting Princess Wencheng’s Charisma: New Discoveries on Tang-Bo Ancient Route.

17.00 – 17.20

17.20 – 17.30
Closing remarks (Joanna Cannon)

17.30 – 18.30



Citer ce billet
Angèle Tence (2015, 17 janvier). Colloque : “Movement in Medieval Art and Architecture”, Londres, Courtauld Institute, 7 février 2015. Centre d'Histoire de l'Art de la Renaissance. Consulté le 5 mars 2024, à l’adresse

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