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Faculty Fellows

Suzy Kim

2d Faculty Fellows Suzy Kim croppedThis email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. is Associate Professor of Korean History in the Department of Asian Languages and Cultures at Rutgers University. Her publications include a guest-edited volume of Cross-Currents: East Asian History & Culture Review on “(De)Memorializing the Korean War” (March 2015) and Everyday Life in the North Korean Revolution, 1945-1950 (2013), which received the 2015 James Palais Book Prize from the Association for Asian Studies. She is currently preparing a monograph on the cultural history of gender formations in North Korea during the Cold War.

Areas of Interest: Modern Korean history, gender studies, cultural studies, and critical theory.

Jane Sharp

pic template femaleJane Sharp is Associate Professor of Art History at Rutgers University, where she also acts as Research Curator of the Dodge Collection of Nonconformist Art from the Soviet Union. Her research focuses on Russian avant-garde and Soviet unofficial art. Her book Russian Modernism between East and West: Natal’ia Goncharova and the Moscow Avant-Garde, 1905-14 (2006) won the 2007 Robert Motherwell Prize from the Dedalus Art Foundation. She is currently completing a book manuscript on abstract painting in Moscow during the Thaw, as well as a catalogue for her exhibition “Thinking Pictures: Moscow Conceptualism in the Dodge Collection,” which will go on display at the Zimmerli Art Museum at Rutgers University from September 6-December 31, 2016).

Abigail Zitin

2d Faculty Fellows Abigail ZitinThis email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. joined the English Department at Rutgers University as an Assistant Professor in 2013. She received her PhD from the University of Chicago and was the 2014–15 Carol G. Lederer Postdoctoral Fellow at the Pembroke Center for Teaching and Research on Women at Brown University. The relation between art and the aesthetic is at the heart of her current book project, Hogarth and the History of Form, which takes the artist’s 1753 manifesto The Analysis of Beauty as an invitation to consider how the version of philosophical aesthetics that originated in eighteenth-century Britain might have developed differently had it theorized beauty from a practitioner’s point of view. Her essays on Hogarth’s practical formalism have appeared in Eighteenth-Century Studies, ELH, and differences.

Areas of Interest: Eighteenth-century Britain, aesthetics, beauty, and formalism.

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