New Volume out now: Revolutionary Paris and the Market

Brill is pleased to announce

Darius A. Spieth, Revolutionary Paris and the Market for Netherlandish Art

Studies in the History of Collecting & Art Markets (HCAM), Vol. 3
with a Foreword by Marc Fumaroli

Revolutionary Paris and the Market
ISBN13: 9789004336988
E-ISBN: 9789004276758
Publication Date: December 2017
Copyright Year: 2018
Format: Hardback
Publication Type: Book
Pages, Illustr.: xxii, 514 pp., 174 full color ill.
Imprint: BRILL
Language: English

Read this: BMGN – Low Countries Historical Review 132

Tabel of Contents
Inhoud jaargang 132 (2017)

From the Editors
S. 1

Introduction: The rise of Consumer Society
Peter van Dam and Joost Jonker
S. 3

B2B or B2C? Dutch Approaches towards Marketing and the Consumer, 1945-1968, with particular Attention to Heineken’s Brewery
Keetie Sluyterman
S. 11

Charting and Shaping the Modern Consumer. The Rise of Customer Research in the Dutch Department Store De Bijenkorf, 1930-1960
Jan Hein Furnée
S. 37

Giving Consumers a Political Voice. Organized Consumerism and the Belgian Welfare State, 1957-1981
Giselle Nath
S. 70

King Customer. Contested Conceptualizations of the Consumer and the Politics of Consumption in the Netherlands, 1920s-1980s
Chris Dols and Maarten van den Bos
S. 93

From Hapless Victims of Desire to Responsibly Choosing Citizens. The Emancipation of Consumers in Low Countries’ Consumer Credit Regulation
Joost Jonker, Michael Milo and Johan Vannerom
S. 115

In Search of the Citizen-Consumer. Fair Trade Activism in the Netherlands since the 1960s
Peter van Dam
S. 139

BMGN – Low Countries Historical Review. The Hague: Koninklijk Nederlands Historisch Genootschap (Royal Netherlands Historical Society). ISBN 0165-0505; ISSN 2211-2898

Managing Editor BMGN – Low Countries Historical Review
Koninklijk Nederlands Historisch Genootschap Huygens ING
Postbus 10855
NL 1001 EW Amsterdam
tel. +31 (0)20-2246814
Homepage <>

Weitere Informationen zu dieser Zeitschrift <>

TOC: Artl@s Bulletin vol. 6, 3 (Fall 2017)

Visualizing Networks: Approaches to Network Analysis in Art History

Artl@s Bulletin vol. 6, 3 (Fall 2017)

Guest Editor : Miriam KIENLE

Sommaire / Content :

Between Nodes and Edges: Possibilities and Limits of Network Analysis in Art History
Miriam Kienle

Continuity and Disruption in European Networks of Print Production, 1550-1750
Matthew D. Lincoln

Keeping Our Eyes Open: Visualizing networks and art history
Stephanie Porras

Workshop as Network: A Case Study from Mughal South Asia
Yael Rice

Network Analysis and Feminist Artists
Michelle Moravec

The Computer as Filter Machine: A Clustering Approach to Categorize Artworks Based on a Social Tagging Network
Stefanie Schneider and Hubertus Kohle

Enriching and Cutting: How to Visualize Networks Thanks to Linked Open Data Platforms
Léa Saint-Raymond and Antoine Courtin

What You See Is What You Get: The “Artifice of Insight.” A Conversation between R. Luke DuBois and Anne Collins Goodyear
Anne C. Goodyear

Digital Art History “Beyond the Digitized Slide Library”: An Interview with Johanna Drucker and Miriam Posner
Miriam Kienle

The Artl@s Bulletin (ISSN 2264-2668) is a peer-reviewed, transdisciplinary journal devoted to spatial and transnational questions in the history of the arts, published by the ENS and the CNRS in partnership with Purdue Publishing at:

For more information on the aims and scope of the Artl@s Bulletin, please see the About the Journal page, and feel free to contact the editors, Catherine Dossin ( and Béatrice Joyeux-Prunel (

Reference: TOC: Artl@s Bulletin vol. 6, 3 (Fall 2017): Visualizing Networks. In:, Dec 1, 2017. <>.

Read this: Art by the Many, London Style Cults of the 1960s

in: British Art Studies, 7

Art by the Many is a “Conversation Piece” – a British Art Studies series that draws together a group of contributors to respond to an idea, provocation, or question. The conversation, this one put together by Thomas Crow, will develop as more respondents enter the debate. Readers can also join in by adding a response.


TOC: Journal of Art Historiography, No.17, Dec 2017

The papers concerning art markets have been selected for presentation here
– this Open Access journal is freely available at

General Papers

Barbara Pezzini (Manchester), ‘Art sales and attributions: the 1852 National Gallery acquisition of The Tribute Money by Titian’ 17/BP1



Anne Nike van Dam (Leiden), ‘Louis Friedrich Sachse and the making of Berlin as a capital of art’: Der Pionier. Wie Louis Sachse in Berlin den Kunstmarkt erfand by Anna Ahrens, Cologne/Weimar/Wien: Böhlau Verlag, 2017, 780 pp., 288 b. & w. illus., € 100.00 pbk, ISBN: 978-3-412-50594-3 17/ANvD1



This journal has been recognized by the online Dictionary of Art Historians as ‘the major research organ of the field’. It is indexed by ProQuest, EBSCO, DOAJ and is linked to by the world’s leading research centres for art history. It is archived by LOCKSS and the New York Art Resources Consortium (NYARC). It has also been awarded the DOAJ Seal.

Prof. Richard Woodfield
Editor of the Journal of Art Historiography
General Editor of Routledge’s Studies in Art Historiography
The Barber Institute of Fine Arts
The University of Birmingham

Reference: TOC: New issue of the Journal of Art Historiography. In:, Dec 4, 2017. <>.

CFP: Ming Studies Special Issue

Ming Studies Special Issue
“Cross-Asian Visual Culture and Material Exchange in the Ming”

Deadline: Jan 5, 2018


In recent years, scholars in the field of Ming Studies have drawn attention to the need for a different scholarly perception of the dynasty. Until recently, the predominant narrative of post-Mongol Asia contended that while the Timurids and others in Central and West Asia actively sought to emulate aspects of the internationalizing Mongol Empire, the Ming dynasty ushered in a return to Chinese rule and a rejection of foreign elements. The exhibition “Ming: 50 years that changed China,” held at the British Museum in 2014-2015, and focused on Yuan-Ming continuities between 1400-1450, was designed as a challenge to these longstanding approaches (Clunas 2016). It questioned the idea of taking the dynasty as a unit of analysis, problematized an earlier focus on Ming-Qing rather than Yuan-Ming connections, and firmly refuted older conceptions of the Ming as a “nativist reaction to the Mongol conquest.” The show presented the early Ming as a period of continuation of various Mongol practices, and as an age of unprecedented engagement with the world beyond Ming borders. Importantly, it encouraged constructing new frameworks of analysis beyond dynastic boundaries. Continue reading “CFP: Ming Studies Special Issue”

CFP: Nederlands Kunsthistorisch Jaarboek, vol. 69

Connoisseurship and the Knowledge of Art in the Netherlands, 1400 to the present

Connoisseurship has long been suspect. Though essential to the study of material objects, it has been opposed to the more ‘substantive’ discipline of academic art history, and reviled as outmoded and elitist, as tainted by the market, and as concerned merely with such artist-reifying/mystifying issues as attribution, authenticity and the autograph ‘hand’. The connoisseur – with typically his ‘eye’ – has been dismissed as a dinosaur. Continue reading “CFP: Nederlands Kunsthistorisch Jaarboek, vol. 69”