Loyola University Maryland

Department of Visual & Performing Arts

Art History Faculty

Headshot of Kerry Boeye
Kerry Boeye, Ph.D. he/him/his Art History Program Coordinator, Associate Professor of Art History

Ph.D., University of Chicago

Teaching Areas: Western Art, Medieval Art, Islamic Art, African American Art, and Museum Studies
Research Interests: Gothic manuscript illumination, gender, representations of royal and bureaucratic power

Headshot of Barnaby Nygren
Barnaby Nygren, Ph.D. he/him/his Visual & Performing Arts Department Chair, Music Program Coordinator, Associate Professor of Art History

Ph.D., Harvard University; M.A., Courtauld Institute of Art

Teaching Areas: Italian and Northern Renaissance Art, Michelangelo, Colonial Latin America, History of Prints, History of Posters
Research Interests: Michelangelo, Early Colonial Latin America Art, Scientific Perspective

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Jennifer Hylton, Ph.D. she/her/hers Affiliate Professor of Art History

Ph.D., The University of Texas at Austin

Headshot of Dan Schlapbach
Dan Schlapbach he/him/his Professor of Photography

MFA, Indiana University

Dan Schlapbach’s work has been exhibited locally and nationally. Mr. Schlapbach’s research interests include the history of photography, alternative photographic processes such as stereo photography and wet-plate collodion, and digital imaging. He received an Individual Artist Award from the Maryland State Arts Council in 2008 and 2011.

Headshot of Dr. Martha Taylor
Martha C. Taylor, Ph.D. she/her/hers Classics Department Chair, Professor of Classics

Ph.D., Stanford University

Teaching Areas: Greek and Roman Art and Architecture
Research Interests: Athenian History, Thucydides

Barnaby Nygren

Barnaby Nygren, Ph.D.

Dr. Nygren likes to get students out of the classroom and into art museums, and aims to show them how art skills are applicable—and valuable—for their future careers

Visual & Performing Arts
A collage of drawings of the human form with various cultural modifications
Course Snapshot

Exploring Studio Arts 303: Life Drawing

Students in this visual arts class examine the structure—and intellectual context—of the human anatomy.