• Faculty Accomplishments

    Learn about the many professional accomplishments of the faculty in the Art and Art History Department at Hamline University.

    Andrew Wykes, Professor of Studio Art, to be Published in Artists on Art

    Andrew Wykes, Professor of Studio Arts in the College of Liberal Arts, has an article titled, "Emergence: Coming out of our teachers, the places we loved, and how we find ourselves now" scheduled to be published in January of 2015. (Continue...) 

    Schlink Chosen for 2014 Guanlan International Print Biennial

    John-Mark Schlink (Lecturer and Director of Exhibitions) had his print, "Cathedral Variations VIIII" selected for the 2014 Guanlan International Print Biennial in Lingshi, Shanxi Province, China. In addition, he has been invited to participate in their printmaking residency program at the Guanlan Original Printmaking Base. (Continue...) 

    Andrew Wykes, Professor of Studio Art, Featured in Documentary

    The Minnesota-made documentary featuring Andrew Wykes, professor of Studio Art at Hamline, Painting the Place Between, will premier at the Fitzgerald Theatre in St. Paul on Friday, December 6 starting at 6:45 p.m.  (Continue...) 

    Audeh Publishes on Rodin's Interpretation of Dante's Inferno

    Associate Professor of Art History and Chair of the Department of Studio Arts and Art History Aida Audeh has published an essay on Rodin's interpretation of Dante's Inferno. (Continue...) 

    Schlink Chosen for New York Exhibition

    Lecturer and Director of Exhibitions John-Mark Schlink had his print titled Architectural Possibles (Articulation no. 20) chosen to be part of the New Prints/2014 Summer Exhibition at the International Print Center in New York.(Continued...) 

    Review: Dante in the long nineteenth century: nationality, identity, and appropriation, ed. by Aida Audeh and Nick Havely, Choice (March 2013)

    The "long nineteenth century" began with Dante's name and writings barely emerging (thanks to the impetus provided by nascent Romanticism) from the neglect to which the "enlightened" taste of the previous century had consigned them. (Continue...)