Public Art and Ethics Seminar Seminar Series 2017
IUPUI Arts and Humanities Institute
Co-Organized by Jason M. Kelly, Fiona McDonald, Pam Napier
Seminar 1: What is Public Art?
9 March 2017, 4-6PM
- "Introduction" to The Everyday Practice of Public Art: Art, Space, and Social Inclusion by Cameron Cartiere and Martin Zebracki (pp. 1-10).
- "The Public Benefits and Value of Arts & Culture: What Have We Learned and Why Does it Matter? by Holly Sidford, Helicon Collaborative and Nick Rabkin.
- "Understanding the value of arts & culture The AHRC Cultural Value Project" by Geoffrey Crossick & Patrycja Kaszynska, http://www.ahrc.ac.uk/documents/publications/cultural-value-project-final-report/
- Julia Muney Moore, Director of Public Art, Indianapolis Arts Council
- Meredith Brickell, MFA, Associate Professor of Art and Art History, DePauw University; Director, House Life Project
- Fiona P. McDonald, PhD, Postdoctoral Researcher, IUPUI Arts & Humanities Institute
Seminar 2: Histories of Public Art and the Common Good
26 April 2017, 4-6PM
- Beetham, Sarah. “From Spray Cans to Minivans: Contesting the Legacy of Confederate Soldier Monuments in the Era of ‘Black Lives Matter.’” Public Art Dialogue 6, no. 1 (2016): 9–33.
- Labode, Modupe. “Unsafe Ideas, Public Art, and E Pluribus Unum: An Interview with Fred Wilson.” Indiana Magazine of History 108, no. 4 (2012): 383–401.
- Lacy, Suzanne. “Time in Place: New Genre Public Art a Decade Later.” In The Practice of Public Art, edited by Cameron Cartiere and Shelly Willis, 18–32. New York: Routledge, 2008.
- Montgomery, Alesia. “Reappearance of the Public: Placemaking, Minoritization and Resistance in Detroit.” International Journal of Urban and Regional Research 40, no. 4 (2016): 776–99.
- Saltz, Jerry. “New York Has Solved the Problem of Public Art. But at What Cost?” Vulture, December 17, 2015. http://www.vulture.com/2015/12/how-new-york-solved-the-problem-of-public-art.html.
- Modupe Labode, Associate Professor, History and Museum Studies, IUPUI
Seminar 3: Public Art, Representation, and Gentrification
15 August 2017, 4-6PM
- Lees, Loretta. “Gentrification.” In The Encyclopedia of Housing, edited by Andrew T. Carswell, 2nd ed. SAGE Publications, 2012.
- Taylor, Emily. “Are Indy Neighborhoods Gentrifying?” NUVO, December 14, 2016.
- Adisa, Imhotep. “Is Gentrification the Problem in Indianapolis?” Kheprw Institute, December 19, 2016.
- Nazaryan, Alexander. “The ‘Artwashing’ of America: The Battle for the Soul of Los Angeles Against Gentrification.” Newsweek, May 21, 2017.
- Capps, Kriston. “There Are Almost No Sculptures of History-Making Women in America.” CityLab. Accessed July 14, 2017.
- Doss, Erika. “Women Warrior Memorials and Issues of Gender in Contemporary American Public Art.” Public Art Dialogue 2, no. 2 (September 1, 2012): 190–214.
- Mallach, Alan. “Social and Economic Trends in Indianapolis 2000-2014: An Overview of Neighborhood Level Change.” Center for Community Progress, November 2016.
- Oliver Blank, Co-founder of Outside, a humanitarian design agency
- Natasha Jimenez, Co-founder of Outside, a humanitarian design agency
- Cameron, Stuart, and Jon Coaffee. “Art, Gentrification and Regeneration – From Artist as Pioneer to Public Arts.” International Journal of Housing Policy 5, no. 1 (2005): 39–58.
- “Indianapolis Gentrification Maps and Data.” Accessed June 30, 2017.
Seminar 4: The Urban Landscape as Art Space
28 September 2017, 4-6PM
- Anthony Schrag, Cameron Cartiere, Martin Zebracki, Sophie Hope, and Elisa Yon. “A Collective Timeline of Socially Engaged Public Art Practice, 1950-2015.” In The Everyday Practice of Public Art: Art, Space, and Social Inclusion, edited by Cameron Cartiere and Martin Zebracki, 225–41. London: Routledge, 2015.
- Enigbokan, Adeola. “Work Ethics: On Fair Labour Practices in a Socially Engaged Art World.” Art & the Public Sphere 4, no. 1–2 (December 1, 2015): 11–22.
- “Interview with Frances Whitehead.” Public Art Review, August 1, 2014. http://forecastpublicart.org/public-art-review/2014/08/podcast-frances-whitehead-interview/.
- Shenker, Jack. “Revealed: The Insidious Creep of Pseudo-Public Space in London.” The Guardian, July 24, 2017, sec. Cities. http://www.theguardian.com/cities/2017/jul/24/revealed-pseudo-public-space-pops-london-investigation-map.
- Whitehead, Frances. “What do Artists Know?.” Embedded Artist Project, 2006. http://embeddedartistproject.com/whatdoartistsknow.html.
- Starla Hart, Program Officer, Local Initiatives Support Corporation (LISC) Indianapolis
- Brian Payne, President & CEO, Central Indiana Community Foundation
Seminar 5: Emergent Best Practices in Public Art and Design
10 October 2017, 4-6PM
- Alemani, Cecilia, Nicholas Baum, Renaud Proch, Sara Reisman, Manon Slome, and Nato Thomson. “Common Grounds: A Round Table Conversation on Public Art in New York City.” In High Art: Public Art on the Highline, edited by Cecilia Alemani, 26–38. New York: Skira Rizolli, 2015.
- Bedoya, Roberto. “Placemaking and the Politics of Belonging and Dis-Belonging.” GIA Reader 24, no. 1 (2013).
- Ehrenfeucht, Renia. “Art, Public Spaces, and Private Property along the Streets of New Orleans.” Urban Geography 35, no. 7 (2014): 965–79.
- Koh, Annette. “Placemaking When Black Lives Matter.” Progressive City, April 3, 2017.
- McCoy, Richard. “The Columbus Challenge.” Objects Specialty Group Postprints: Proceedings of the Objects Specialty Group Session, May 29 – June 1, 2014, American Institute for Conservation 42nd Annual Meeting, San Francisco, California 21 (2014): 363–77.
- Richard McCoy, Director, Landmark Columbus
Seminar 6: The Future of Public Art
2 November 2017, 4-6PM
- Lloréns, Hilda, and Rosa E. Carrasquillo. “Sculpting Blackness: Representations of Black-Puerto Ricans in Public Art.” Visual Anthropology Review 24, no. 2 (2008): 103–16.
- Schacter, Rafael. “Street Art Is a Period. Period. Or the Emergence of Intermural Art.” Hyperallergic, July 16, 2016.
- ———. “The Ugly Truth: Street Art, Graffiti and the Creative City.” Art & the Public Sphere 3, no. 2 (2014): 161–76.
- Rafael Schacter, British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow, University College London