UC Press is pleased to have a number of our authors participate in this year’s College Art Association’s sessions discussing topics relevant to their work and research. Check out the following programs; the times listed below are PST:

Wednesday, February 10, 9:30am

Pause. Remake. Restart: Womxn Artists and Curators Re-Imagine the Art World

Stephanie Sparling Williams, author of the forthcoming book Speaking Out of Turn Lorraine O’Grady and the Art of Language, joins a panel of female identified and non-binary artists and curators to discuss propositions to collaborate and re-imagine a better tomorrow. 

Thursday, February 11, 9am

Art Historian as Ethnographer

Sonal Khullar, author of Worldly Affiliations: Artistic Practice, National Identity, and Modernism in India, 1930–1990 is chair, and Christine Ho, author of Drawing from Life: Sketching and Socialist Realism in the People’s Republic of China presents.

Friday, February 12, 7am

Picturing the Non-Visible Environment

Asma Naeem, author of Out of Earshot: Sound, Technology, and Power in American Art, 1860–1900 joins the discussion.

Friday, February 12, 11am

The Impact of Recent Latin American Art Publications in the Field of Art History

Alexander Alberro, editor of the series Studies on Latin American Art, moderates the discussion.

Friday, February 12, 3pm

Writing Black Archives: African-American Art History in Real Time

Jordana Saggese, author of The Jean-Michel Basquiat Reader: Writings, Interviews, and Critical Responses and Reading Basquiat: Exploring Ambivalence in American Art discusses the process and consequences of writing the Basquiat archive. 

Saturday, February 13, 7am

Decolonizing Paris, Capital of the Arts

Joshua Cohen, author of The Black Art Renaissance: African Sculpture and Modernism across Continents is chair.

Saturday, February 13, 7am

Photographic Networks

Kate Palmer Albers, author of the forthcoming book The Night Albums: Visibility and the Ephemeral Photograph and of Uncertain Histories: Accumulation, Inaccessibility, and Doubt in Contemporary Photography is chair.