October 26th and 27th, 2006
Romanesque Art and Thought in the Twelfth Century

Anne-Marie Bouché,
Princeton University

Moderator for the afternoon session

Walter Cahn,
Yale University, Emeritus

Romanesque Art, Then and Now. A Personal Reminiscence

Madeline H. Caviness,
Tufts University

The Historiography of Romanesque Art in the Early 20th Century: The Politics of Taste

Ilene H. Forsyth,
Arthur F. Thurnau Professor of the History of Art, Emerita,
University of Michigan

Word-Play in the Moissac Cloister

Sandy Heslop,
University of East Anglia

The Impact of the Utrecht Psalter in English Romanesque Art

Colum Hourihane
Index of Christian Art, Princeton University
Robert Maxwell,
University of Pennsylvania

Introduction and Welcome and Moderator for the morning session

Elizabeth Sears,
University of Michigan

Introduction: The Art Historical Work of Walter Cahn

Mary B. Shepard,
International Center of Medieval Art

Memory and ‘Belles Verrières'

Élaine Vergnolle,
Université de Besançon, Émérité

‘Maiestas Domini’ Portals of the Twelfth Century

Jonathan Alexander

Moderator for the morning session

Giles Constable

Moderator for the afternoon session

Dorothy F. Glass,
University at Buffalo, Emerita

Revisiting the ‘Gregorian Reform’

Herbert L. Kessler,
Johns Hopkins University

Evil Eye(ing): Romanesque Art as a Shield of Faith

Valentine Pace,
Università degli Studi di Udine

Mediterranean Crossroads: Questions of Art and Patronage in the Kingdoms of Jerusalem and Sicily

Bruno Reudenbach,
Universität Hamburg

Romanesque Reliquaries: Visualizing Holy Bodies

Lucy Freeman Sandler,
New York University

The Weingarten Office Lectionary and Passionale in St. Petersburg and New York

Willibald Sauerländer,
Zentralinstitut für Kunstgeschichte in München, Emeritus

Romanesque Art in 2006. A worn out notion?

Patricia Stirnemann,
Institute de Recherche et d’Histoire des Textes

French Romanesque Manuscripts, Pathways of Past and Future Research

John Williams,
University of Pittsburgh, Emeritus

Framing Santiago