art-history

Overview

The art history major provides a foundation for answering key questions about what it means to be human as well as valuable skills for today’s workplaces. A specialized focus on images, objects, and the built environment promotes critical and creative approaches to analysis, problem-solving, writing and visual communication in a variety of media. Interdisciplinary collaborations encourage aesthetic, historical, economic, and ethical questions in order to produce new knowledge, sophisticated readers, engaged writers, critical viewers, independent thinkers, and confident cultural citizens who are well prepared to thrive in global society.

Through innovative research, teaching, and outreach activities, the Department of Art History takes a leading role in promoting visual literacy, emphasizing careful attention to continuities and differences across human history and world cultures. Examining expressive forms, from artifacts to new media, the department explores the ways in which art and visual and material culture are fully integrated into larger cultural histories.

Study Abroad

The department strongly encourages art history majors to participate in study abroad programs. Students gain firsthand experience of other cultures and languages and have the opportunity to study major artistic monuments. Credit for appropriate coursework can be applied toward the major after arrangements have been made with the study abroad program, or, in the case of non–UW study abroad programs, the Office of Admissions. For more information, see the Study Abroad website.

University General Education Requirements

All undergraduate students at the University of Wisconsin–Madison are required to fulfill a minimum set of common university general education requirements to ensure that every graduate acquires the essential core of an undergraduate education. This core establishes a foundation for living a productive life, being a citizen of the world, appreciating aesthetic values, and engaging in lifelong learning in a continually changing world. Various schools and colleges will have requirements in addition to the requirements listed below. Consult your advisor for assistance, as needed. For additional information, see the university Undergraduate General Education Requirements section of the Guide.

General Education
  • Breadth—Humanities/Literature/Arts: 6 credits
  • Breadth—Natural Science: 4 to 6 credits, consisting of one 4- or 5-credit course with a laboratory component; or two courses providing a total of 6 credits
  • Breadth—Social Studies: 3 credits
  • Communication Part A & Part B *
  • Ethnic Studies *
  • Quantitative Reasoning Part A & Part B *

* The mortarboard symbol appears before the title of any course that fulfills one of the Communication Part A or Part B, Ethnic Studies, or Quantitative Reasoning Part A or Part B requirements.

College of Letters & Science Breadth and Degree Requirements: Bachelor of Science (B.S.)

Students pursuing a bachelor of science degree in the College of Letters & Science must complete all of the requirements below. The College of Letters & Science allows this major to be paired with either a bachelor of arts or a bachelor of science curriculum. View a comparison of the degree requirements here.

Bachelor of Science DEGREE REQUIREMENTS

Mathematics Two (2) 3+ credits of intermediate/advanced level MATH, COMP SCI, STAT
Limit one each: COMP SCI, STAT
Foreign Language Complete the third unit of a foreign language
Note: A unit is one year of high school work or one semester/term of college work.
L&S Breadth
  • Humanities, 12 credits: 6 of the 12 credits must be in literature
  • Social Sciences, 12 credits
  • Natural Sciences, 12 credits: must include 6 credits in biological science; and must include 6 credits in physical science
Liberal Arts and Science Coursework 108 credits
Depth of Intermediate/Advanced work 60 intermediate or advanced credits
Major Declare and complete at least one (1) major
Total Credits 120 credits
UW-Madison Experience 30 credits in residence, overall
30 credits in residence after the 90th credit
Minimum GPAs 2.000 in all coursework at UW–Madison
2.000 in intermediate/advanced coursework at UW–Madison

Non–L&S Students PURSUING AN L&S MAJOR

Non–L&S students who have permission from their school/college to pursue an additional major within L&S only need to fulfill the major requirements and do not need to complete the L&S breadth and degree requirements above.

Requirements in the Major

Foreign Language

Note: A unit is one year of high school work or one semester/term of college work.

  1. Complete the fourth unit of a foreign language; or
  2. Complete the third unit of a foreign language and the second unit of an additional foreign language

LEVEL REQUIREMENTS

Nine (9) courses in ART HIST as follows:

200-level ART HIST (two required)

History of Western Art I: From Pyramids to Cathedrals
History of Western Art II: From Renaissance to Contemporary
Survey of Asian Art
Introduction to Visual Cultures
Global Arts
Western Architecture: Renaissance to Modern
The Ends of Modernism
Introduction to African Art and Architecture
Dimensions of Material Culture

300-level ART HIST (three required)

The Art and Archaeology of Ancient Greece
Myths, Loves, and Lives in Greek Vases
Greek Sculpture
The Art and Archaeology of Ancient Rome
History of Islamic Art and Architecture
Early Chinese Art: From Antiquity to the Tenth Century
Later Chinese Art: From the Tenth Century to the Present
Early Christian and Byzantine Art
Romanesque and Gothic Art and Architecture
Italian Renaissance Art
Italian Art: 1250-1400
Italian Art from Donatello to Leonardo da Vinci, 1400-1500
From Michelangelo & Raphael to Titian: The Arts in 16th Century Italy
The Painting & Graphic Arts of Germany 1350-1530
Angels, Demons, and Nudes: Early Netherlandish Painting from Bosch to Bruegel
Northern Painting and Graphics from Bosch and Holbein to Bruegel
Netherlandish Painting of the 17th Century
Prints and Master Printmakers of the Western World
Study Abroad in Ancient/Medieval Art
Study Abroad in Renaissance/Baroque/Northern Art
Study Abroad in 18th-20th Century Art
Study Abroad in African/Asian Art
Italian Baroque Art
British Art and Society from the Eighteenth Century to the Present
19th Century Painting in Europe
20th Century Art in Europe
Cross-Cultural Arts Around the Atlantic Rim: 1800 to the Present
History of Photography
European Architecture: The Nineteenth Century
European Architecture: The Modern Movements
American Indian Art History: Contemporary Issues
Early Modern Art of Northern Europe: Renaissances and Reformations
American Decorative Arts and Interiors: 1620-1840
History of American Art: Art, Material Culture, and Constructions of Identity, 1607-present
The Concept of Contemporary Art
American Architecture: Colonial and Federal
American Architecture: The 19th Century
Chinese Painting
Arts of Japan
Great Cities of Islam
Later Japanese Painting and Woodblock Prints
Cities of Asia
Pre-Columbian Art

400-level ART HIST (two required)

Cities and Sanctuaries of Ancient Greece
Topics in Nineteenth Century Art
Topics in Twentieth-Century Art
Topics in Asian Art
Topics in African and African Diaspora Art History
Art and Architecture in the Age of the Caliphs
Topics in Medieval Art
Topics in Italian Renaissance Art
Race and Gender in Italian Early Modern Art
Visual Cultures of South Asia
Topics in Visual Culture
Topics in Theory
Multiculturalism and the New Museology
Sign, Symbol, Stereotype: Native Icons Revealed
Study Abroad in Ancient/Medieval Art
Study Abroad in Renaissance/Baroque/Northern Art
Study Abroad in 18th-20th Century Art
Study Abroad in African/Asian Art
Art and Power in the Arab World
Topics in Architectural History
Art in Germany, 1900-1945
History of American Vernacular Architecture and Landscapes
Topics in American Material Culture
Dimensions of Material Culture
Frank Lloyd Wright
Interdisciplinary Studies in the Arts
Japanese Ceramics and Allied Arts
Art and Religious Practice in Medieval Japan
Art and History in Africa

500-level ART HIST (one required)

Proseminar: Special Topics in Art History
Proseminar in Ancient Art
Curatorial Studies Exhibition Practice
Proseminar in Medieval Art
Proseminar in Italian Renaissance Art
Proseminar in Northern European Painting
Proseminar in 19th Century European Art
Proseminar in 20th Century European Art
Proseminar in Material Culture
Proseminar in American Art
Proseminar in American Architecture
Interdisciplinary Studies in the Arts
Proseminar in Japanese Art
Proseminar in Chinese Art
Proseminar in African Art

Electives to meet minimum nine courses required

ART HIST 100-699

Chronological DISTRIBUTION

Of the nine required ART HIST courses, at least one course from each area:

Ancient to Medieval

The Art and Archaeology of Ancient Greece
Myths, Loves, and Lives in Greek Vases
Greek Sculpture
The Art and Archaeology of Ancient Rome
History of Islamic Art and Architecture 1
Early Chinese Art: From Antiquity to the Tenth Century
Early Christian and Byzantine Art
Romanesque and Gothic Art and Architecture
Italian Art: 1250-1400
Study Abroad in Ancient/Medieval Art
Chinese Painting 1
Arts of Japan 1
Cities of Asia 1
Pre-Columbian Art
Cities and Sanctuaries of Ancient Greece
Art and Architecture in the Age of the Caliphs
Topics in Medieval Art
Study Abroad in Ancient/Medieval Art
Art and Power in the Arab World 1
Japanese Ceramics and Allied Arts 1
Art and Religious Practice in Medieval Japan
1

Course is eligible fulfill more than one Chronological or Geographical area, but that course may only satisfy one Chronological and one Geographical area.  See Advising and Careers section for more information.

Early Modern (Circa 1400—Circa 1800)

History of Islamic Art and Architecture 1
Later Chinese Art: From the Tenth Century to the Present 1
Italian Renaissance Art
Italian Art from Donatello to Leonardo da Vinci, 1400-1500
From Michelangelo & Raphael to Titian: The Arts in 16th Century Italy
The Painting & Graphic Arts of Germany 1350-1530
Angels, Demons, and Nudes: Early Netherlandish Painting from Bosch to Bruegel
Northern Painting and Graphics from Bosch and Holbein to Bruegel
Netherlandish Painting of the 17th Century
Prints and Master Printmakers of the Western World 1
Study Abroad in Renaissance/Baroque/Northern Art
Italian Baroque Art
Early Modern Art of Northern Europe: Renaissances and Reformations
American Decorative Arts and Interiors: 1620-1840 1
History of American Art: Art, Material Culture, and Constructions of Identity, 1607-present 1
Chinese Painting 1
Arts of Japan 1
Later Japanese Painting and Woodblock Prints
Cities of Asia 1
Topics in Italian Renaissance Art
Race and Gender in Italian Early Modern Art
Study Abroad in Renaissance/Baroque/Northern Art
Japanese Ceramics and Allied Arts 1
1

Course is eligible fulfill more than one Chronological or Geographical area, but that course may only satisfy one Chronological and one Geographical area.  See Advising and Careers section for more information.

Modern (Circa 1800–Circa 1945) 

Later Chinese Art: From the Tenth Century to the Present 1
Prints and Master Printmakers of the Western World 1
Study Abroad in 18th-20th Century Art
British Art and Society from the Eighteenth Century to the Present 1
19th Century Painting in Europe
20th Century Art in Europe
Cross-Cultural Arts Around the Atlantic Rim: 1800 to the Present 1
History of Photography 1
European Architecture: The Nineteenth Century
European Architecture: The Modern Movements
American Decorative Arts and Interiors: 1620-1840 1
History of American Art: Art, Material Culture, and Constructions of Identity, 1607-present 1
American Architecture: Colonial and Federal
American Architecture: The 19th Century
Chinese Painting 1
Arts of Japan 1
Cities of Asia 1
Topics in Nineteenth Century Art
Topics in Twentieth-Century Art
Visual Cultures of South Asia
Study Abroad in 18th-20th Century Art
Art in Germany, 1900-1945
History of American Vernacular Architecture and Landscapes 1
Topics in American Material Culture
Frank Lloyd Wright
Japanese Ceramics and Allied Arts 1
1

Course is eligible fulfill more than one Chronological or Geographical area, but that course may only satisfy one Chronological and one Geographical area.  See Advising and Careers section for more information.

Contemporary (Post 1945)

British Art and Society from the Eighteenth Century to the Present
Cross-Cultural Arts Around the Atlantic Rim: 1800 to the Present 1
History of Photography 1
American Indian Art History: Contemporary Issues
The Concept of Contemporary Art
Cities of Asia 1
Multiculturalism and the New Museology
Sign, Symbol, Stereotype: Native Icons Revealed
Art and Power in the Arab World 1
Interdisciplinary Studies in the Arts
1

Course is eligible fulfill more than one Chronological or Geographical area, but that course may only satisfy one Chronological and one Geographical area.  See Advising and Careers section for more information.

GEOGRAPHIC DISTRIBUTION

Of the nine required ART HIST courses, at least one course from three of these five areas:

Cross-Cultural/Diaspora

Introduction to Afro-American Art
History of Islamic Art and Architecture 1
Cross-Cultural Arts Around the Atlantic Rim: 1800 to the Present 1
Cities of Asia 1
Topics in African and African Diaspora Art History 1
Art and Architecture in the Age of the Caliphs 1
Art and Power in the Arab World 1
Selected Topics in African Diaspora Art History
1

Course is eligible fulfill more than one Chronological or Geographical area, but that course may only satisfy one Chronological and one Geographical area.  See Advising and Careers section for more information.

Africa/Middle East

History of Islamic Art and Architecture 1
Study Abroad in African/Asian Art
Topics in African and African Diaspora Art History 1
Art and Architecture in the Age of the Caliphs 1
Art and Power in the Arab World 1
Art and History in Africa
1

Course is eligible fulfill more than one Chronological or Geographical area, but that course may only satisfy one Chronological and one Geographical area.  See Advising and Careers section for more information.

Asia

Early Chinese Art: From Antiquity to the Tenth Century
Later Chinese Art: From the Tenth Century to the Present
Study Abroad in African/Asian Art
Chinese Painting
Arts of Japan
Later Japanese Painting and Woodblock Prints
Cities of Asia 1
Topics in Asian Art
Visual Cultures of South Asia
Japanese Ceramics and Allied Arts
Art and Religious Practice in Medieval Japan
1

Course is eligible fulfill more than one Chronological or Geographical area, but that course may only satisfy one Chronological and one Geographical area.  See Advising and Careers section for more information.

Europe

The Art and Archaeology of Ancient Greece
Myths, Loves, and Lives in Greek Vases
Greek Sculpture
The Art and Archaeology of Ancient Rome
Early Christian and Byzantine Art
Romanesque and Gothic Art and Architecture
Italian Renaissance Art
Italian Art: 1250-1400
Italian Art from Donatello to Leonardo da Vinci, 1400-1500
From Michelangelo & Raphael to Titian: The Arts in 16th Century Italy
The Painting & Graphic Arts of Germany 1350-1530
Angels, Demons, and Nudes: Early Netherlandish Painting from Bosch to Bruegel
Northern Painting and Graphics from Bosch and Holbein to Bruegel
Netherlandish Painting of the 17th Century
Prints and Master Printmakers of the Western World
Italian Baroque Art
British Art and Society from the Eighteenth Century to the Present
19th Century Painting in Europe
20th Century Art in Europe
Cross-Cultural Arts Around the Atlantic Rim: 1800 to the Present 1
History of Photography 1
European Architecture: The Nineteenth Century
European Architecture: The Modern Movements
Early Modern Art of Northern Europe: Renaissances and Reformations
Cities and Sanctuaries of Ancient Greece
Topics in Nineteenth Century Art
Topics in Twentieth-Century Art
Topics in Medieval Art
Topics in Italian Renaissance Art
Race and Gender in Italian Early Modern Art
Art in Germany, 1900-1945
1

Course is eligible fulfill more than one Chronological or Geographical area, but that course may only satisfy one Chronological and one Geographical area.  See Advising and Careers section for more information.

The Americas

History of Photography 1
American Indian Art History: Contemporary Issues
American Decorative Arts and Interiors: 1620-1840
History of American Art: Art, Material Culture, and Constructions of Identity, 1607-present
The Concept of Contemporary Art
American Architecture: Colonial and Federal
American Architecture: The 19th Century
Pre-Columbian Art
Sign, Symbol, Stereotype: Native Icons Revealed
History of American Vernacular Architecture and Landscapes
Topics in American Material Culture
Frank Lloyd Wright
1

Course is eligible fulfill more than one Chronological or Geographical area, but that course may only satisfy one Chronological and one Geographical area.  See Advising and Careers section for more information.

THEORY AND METHOD DISTRIBUTION

Of the nine required ART HIST courses, at least one course from:
Cross-Cultural Arts Around the Atlantic Rim: 1800 to the Present
History of Photography
Topics in Visual Culture
Topics in Theory
Multiculturalism and the New Museology
Topics in Architectural History
Topics in American Material Culture
Dimensions of Material Culture
Interdisciplinary Studies in the Arts
Introduction to Museum Studies I
Introduction to Museum Studies II
Curatorial Studies Colloquium
Mapping, Making, and Representing Colonial Spaces
History of Books and Print Culture in Europe and North America

Residence and Quality of Work in the Major

2.000 GPA in ART HIST and major courses

2.000 GPA on 15 upper-level major credits in residence2

15 credits in ART HIST taken on the UW–Madison campus

2

ART HIST courses numbered 300–699 are considered upper level in the major.

Emphasis in Asian Art History

Students with an interest in Asian art history may complete the art history major by completing the following requirements and the Residence & Quality of Work Requirements above.

ASIAN ART TRACK REQUIREMENTS

Foreign Language
Select one of the following:
4 semesters of Asian Language
3 semesters of one Asian language AND 2 semesters of additional language
Asian Studies Courses
Select two courses in East Asian, South Asian, Southeast Asian, or Central Asian Studies (no language or Art History courses)
Asian Subfields
Select three courses in at least two subfields:
General
Survey of Asian Art
India
Topics in Asian Art
China
Early Chinese Art: From Antiquity to the Tenth Century
Later Chinese Art: From the Tenth Century to the Present
Chinese Painting
Topics in Asian Art
Japan
Topics in Asian Art
Arts of Japan
Later Japanese Painting and Woodblock Prints
Proseminar in Asian Art
Select one of the following:
Proseminar in Japanese Art
Proseminar in Chinese Art
Non-Asian Art Courses (any level)
Select two courses
Introductory Course in Western Art
Select one of the following:
The Study of Art, Present and Past
History of Western Art I: From Pyramids to Cathedrals
History of Western Art II: From Renaissance to Contemporary

Honors in the Major

Students may declare Honors in the Art History Major in consultation with the Art History undergraduate advisor.

Honors in the Art History Major Requirements

To earn a B.A. or B.S. with Honors in the Major in Art History students must satisfy both the requirements for the major (above) and the following additional requirements:

  • Earn a 3.300 overall university GPA
  • Earn a 3.500 GPA in all ART HIST courses
  • Plan and complete a concentration in a specific area or period, earning 6–8 additional intermediate- or advanced-level credits in ART HIST courses or related departments (e.g., history, literature) beyond the usual major or Asian option.
  • Take the required 500-level proseminar (above) before beginning the Senior Honors Thesis
  • Complete a two-semester Senior Honors Thesis in ART HIST 681 Senior Honors Thesis and ART HIST 682 Senior Honors Thesis, for a total of 6 credits, in the chosen area or concentration
  • Present an oral report on work in an undergraduate Honors colloquium during the senior year.

University Degree Requirements

Total Degree To receive a bachelor's degree from UW–Madison, students must earn a minimum of 120 degree credits. The requirements for some programs may exceed 120 degree credits. Students should consult with their college or department advisor for information on specific credit requirements.
Residency Degree candidates are required to earn a minimum of 30 credits in residence at UW–Madison. "In residence" means on the UW–Madison campus with an undergraduate degree classification. “In residence” credit also includes UW–Madison courses offered in distance or online formats and credits earned in UW–Madison Study Abroad/Study Away programs.
Quality of Work Undergraduate students must maintain the minimum grade point average specified by the school, college, or academic program to remain in good academic standing. Students whose academic performance drops below these minimum thresholds will be placed on academic probation.

Students considering art history as a major should come to the department for advising as early as possible in their undergraduate careers. Upon declaration, students are strongly encouraged to meet regularly with the undergraduate program advisor to ensure timely progress toward completion of the degree. Annual meetings with the director of undergraduate studies are also highly encouraged. More detailed information can be found at Declaring the Art History Major.

  1. Ability to employ techniques for visual analysis (examining features such as materials, proportion, light, color, form and narrative structure) of single images and for comparative analysis of multiple images and objects.
  2. Proficiency in interpreting images/objects in ways that take into account the historical contexts in which they were produced and received.
  3. Consolidation of knowledge across a range of time and geography to reach an understanding of the ways in which art and its meaning are rooted in culture.
  4. Ability to locate and enlist research resources in both print and digital form and assess the strengths and weaknesses of various types of resources.
  5. Knowledge and skills necessary to interpret images/objects in ways that consider a variety of theoretical perspectives.
  6. Ability to assess and critique scholarly arguments and evaluate the strength of the visual and textual evidence presented.
  7. Skills that prepare our graduates to become effective and impactful communicators in both written and oral form in ways that acknowledge diverse audiences in an increasingly global society.

Advising

The Department of Art History individually mentors its majors toward careers in a wide range of fields. Our academic advisor and director of undergraduate studies are always available to discuss postdegree options. We also work closely with the L&S Career Services office to help students best apply the knowledge and skills acquired in the art history major in conjunction with other certificates or majors. We encourage majors to seek information from art sistory faculty and advisors—as well as from L&S Advising—about career paths and internships; preparation for the job search; and applying to graduate school. Both the department and L&S also provide networking opportunities with professionals in the field (employers and alumni).

Letters & Science graduates, and art history majors in particular, have unique perspectives, knowledge, and skills that make them highly desirable to today’s employers.   

Students who wish to continue on to graduate studies in art history or related fields, or who simply desire more advanced work in art history, are strongly encouraged to pursue Honors in the Major. Students should begin to plan honors work in art history with their honors advisor as early as possible in their careers and should check with the departmental undergraduate advisor at least once a year to seek guidance about planning the best possible Honors in the Major curriculum that reflects their special interests.

Notes about the major requirements:

  • Art history AP credits with a score of 4 or higher and 100-level art history courses count only toward the nine course minimum but do not count toward distribution requirements.
  • Courses at the 200-level count only toward the nine course minimum and 200-level requirements for the major (ART HIST 206 and ART HIST/​AFROAMER  242 are exceptions).
  • ART HIST/​AFROAMER  242 is the only 200-level course that counts toward any content distribution requirements.
  • All courses numbered between 200 and 680 count toward level requirements.  600-level courses generally count toward the 400-level requirement.  
  • Most courses at the 300 and 400 level, and some courses at the 600 level, count toward content distribution requirements.  (Example: ART HIST 305 may count in each of the following requirement areas: 1. 300 level  AND  2. Chronological—either Ancient to Medieval or Early Modern AND  3. Geographic—either Cross-Cultural Diaspora or Africa/Middle East)
  • Proseminars generally do not satisfy distribution requirements.
  • Special topics (including ART HIST 600 Special Topics in Art History) and study abroad courses may satisfy one or more distribution requirements. The following courses may satisfy distribution requirements even if they are not shown in Chronological, Geographic, or Theory and Method categories. In case of questions about how a course might count, students should consult the major advisor.
  • Courses footnoted in the Requirements section may meet more than one are of Chronological distribution, Geographical distribution, or both.  In nearly all cases, the degree audit (DARS) will select the most advantageous category for students to complete their requirement.  In the rare case that an adjustment is necessary, consult the major advisor.

Career Resources:

Art History Department Resources

  • Art history's internship course: ART HIST 697 Undergraduate Curatorial Studies Internship (Directed Study)

697 Undergraduate Curatorial Studies Internship (Directed Study). This directed study may serve as an elective for the new undergraduate certificate in Curatorial Studies, as an elective for the material culture certificate program, or for a specific stand-alone project. The goal is to give students credit for applied learning experiences in museums and other curatorial settings. Students must identify internship possibilities and have them approved for credit by the faculty member who will serve as instructor of record, and oversee the academic side of the internship. The nature of the internship will vary according to the host institution, but to be accepted for credit, it must have a substantial research component. Examples include but are not limited to: assisting a curator or registrar with research for an exhibition or permanent collection display; producing wall texts and object labels in an exhibition or permanent collection display; researching and writing catalog entries or essays on an object or objects in an exhibition or permanent collection; preparing catalog entries for works in the permanent collection of a museum/historical society; assisting a curator preparing a dossier for acquisitions; researching conservation histories of objects; provenance research; preparing teaching materials associated with an exhibition or permanent collection either in print of online; preparing and giving public tours of exhibitions or permanent collections; participating in exhibition design. To fulfill a 3-credit internship, the student must average approximately 12 hours a week throughout the semester, including working at the host institution on individual projects, and performing any necessary research and writing outside the host institution. In addition, the student should meet with the faculty advisor for a minimum of 1 hour each month. Requires permission to work with faculty member to receive credit for internship project. 1–3 cr.

  • Art History Internships
  • Links to relevant career preparation information listed on professional association’s website: 

https://www3.nd.edu/~crosenbe/jobs.html
https://www.utm.utoronto.ca/careers/careers-by-major-art-art-historyhttp://www.eduref.net/art-history-career-guide/

Professors Andrzejewski, Cahill, Casid, Chopra, Dale, Drewal, Marshall, Martin, Phillips (Chair)

Associate Professors McClure, Phillips-Court

Assistant Professors Brisman, Li, Pruitt

Adjunct Lecturers Fuller, Panczenko

Affiliate Professors Aylward, Clark, Kern, Nadler

Affiliate Associate Professor Abdu’Allah

Affiliate UW–Milwaukee Associate Professor Sen

Affiliate UW–Milwaukee Assistant Professors Benyamin, Moon