The Department of Art History offers B.A. and Ph.D. degrees in Art History and a wide range of courses in European, American, and Asian art history with additional strengths in architectural history and film and media studies.
The Department of Art History consists of ten core faculty members whose specializations include the art of the Americas, Asia, and Europe, from antiquity through contemporary times. Our permanent faculty is enriched with affiliated and visiting professors including museum curators and postdoctoral fellows. Dedicated staff members provide key support and access to a wide range of resources.
The Department of Art History is aligned with interdisciplinary minors in Cinema & Media Studies and Museums and Cultural Heritage.
The Ph.D. program in Art History trains students for academic research and teaching, curatorial positions, and other careers in the visual arts.
The Department of Art History offers numerous awards, fellowships, and internships in support of undergraduate and graduate students.
The massively popular online course, launching Feb. 17, now includes a module on Russian relations and perspectives.
Jewish women are underrepresented on the reference site — but not if this class has anything to write about it.
A popular new course is just one example of how the humanities train students for the lifelong practice of engaged citizenship.
Four new faculty members in the School of Humanities gave short “flash talks” Jan. 28 in Herring Hall. Meant to give guests a crash course...
People passing through Rice’s academic quad the evening of Jan. 23 may have wondered why a class of over 30 students was surrounding Willy’s statue,...
Legendary director Euzhan Palcy came to campus Nov. 15 for a panel discussion co-sponsored by the Department of Classical and European Studies and Rice’s interdisciplinary...
A new exhibition in Herring Hall captures the experiences of 10 Rice students who participated in HART in the World, a study abroad trip to...
Continuing Studies continues the legacy of an artist who changed the notion of public art.
With her 2018 book, López-Durán was the first scholar to link eugenics with architecture.
A new series of courses seeks to further integrate the humanities into a broad-based Rice education.