|Date & Time||Facilitator||Topic||hashtag||Location|
|Friday, January 24, 12:10 p.m.||Dana Carlisle Kletchka, curator of education||“Feminism(s) in the Gallery”||#JCfem||Palmer Museum of Art|
|Friday, January 31, 12:10 p.m.||Karen Keifer-Boyd, professor of art education and women’s studies||“Futures of Feminist Pasts”||#JCfuture||Palmer Museum of Art|
|Friday, February 14, 12:10 p.m.||Wanda B. Knight, associate professor of art education and women’s studies||“Mirror, mirror on the Wall, Who’s the Finest of Them All?: D(EVALUATION) of Black Female Beauty”||#JCblack||Palmer Museum of Art|
|Friday, February 28, 1:00 p.m.||Charlotte Houghton,
associate professor of art history
|Paper Views Exhibition: Paper Tigress: Graphic Images of Female PowerCurated by Charlotte Houghton||#JCpower||Print Study Room|
|Friday, March 21, 12:10 p.m.||Susan Russell, associate professor of theatre||“The Vagina Dialogues”||#JCvagina||Palmer Museum of Art|
|Friday, April 11, 12:10 p.m.||Jennifer Wagner-Lawlor, associate professor of English and women’s studies||“Judy Chicago and the Promise of Utopia”
In this gallery talk Jennifer Wagner-Lawlor explores the utopian strain of Judy Chicago’s thinking and work. Wagner-Lawlor traces Chicago’s anticipation of contemporary definitions of feminist utopianism as a vision of inclusion and/as absolute hospitality, and touches down on other works, such as her Utopia project, that extend her early insights about robust feminist community.
|#JCutopia||Palmer Museum of Art|
|Friday, April 18, 12:10 p.m.||Gabeba Baderoon, assistant professor of women’s studies and African and African American studies||“The Conversation Around the Table: Feminist Art and the Transnational”||#JCtrans||Palmer Museum of Art|
|Friday, April 25, 1:00 p.m.||Karen Keifer-Boyd, professor of art education and women’s studies
||Paper Views Exhibition: Judy Chicago Views Curated by Judy Chicago, artist, and Karen Keifer-Boyd.
This iteration of the Palmer Museum of Art’s Paper Views series—titled Judy Chicago Views—represents how Judy Chicago perceives works of art made by women: a matrilineage rather than a patrilineage. Over her lifetime Chicago has seen many, many artworks by women and has found commonalities in themes, issues, and even formal tendencies, such as space around a center.
Three salient themes emerged in paring down the number of works for Judy Chicago Views: Revolt and Justice, Body and Identity, and Central Core imagery.
|#JCviews||Print Study Room|