Editor in Chief: Mary Buckland | Managing Editor: Hailey Mah
Graphic Designer: Rosanna Chung | Photographer: Arsebel Gancena
Editors: Ella Adkins, Fiorela Argueta, Raina Cameron, Grace Chang, Nathan Clarke, Marta Gorgopa, Mitra Kazemi, Sydney Marshall, Marcus Prasad, Alexandra Trim.
Contributors: Ella Adkins, Simranpreet Anand, Fiorela Argueta, Matthew Ballantyne, Leo Cocar, Maxim Greer, Kelly Holmes, Mitra Kazemi, Ketty Zhang, Ran Zhou.
Neon and On: Marianne Nicolson’s Oh, How I Long for Home through the Method of Walter Benjamin’s Arcades Project
by Simranpreet Anand
Epistemological Tensions: Indigenous Cultural Production in the Age of Delgamuukw
by Leo Cocar
From the Street to the Stage: Julian Eltinge, Vaudeville Female Impersonation, and the Emergence of a Queer Subculture
by Maxim Greer
A Death in the Life: The Technological Exploration of The Ending of Things
by Ella Adkins
Today, in the Seventies: Art, Activism, and Feminism in GLUT
by Fiorela Argueta
Hybridity en Masse: Takashi Murakami at the Vancouver Art Gallery
by Mitra Kazemi
Matthew Ballantyne: Subversive Subjectivities: Intersecting Reference and Experience
by Marcus Prasad
Kelly Holmes: Infinite Subjectivities//Finite Expressions
by Nathan Clark
Vestiges of Transnational Belonging: Marking the Millennial Diasporic Identity in Ketty Zhang’s Works
by Alexandra Trim
Ran Zhou: History in the Present Tense
The Undergraduate Journal of Art History & Visual Culture (UJAH) is a free student journal published by the Department of Art History, Visual Art & Theory at the University of British Columbia. All material is copyright © 2018 UJAH, authors.
UJAH gratefully acknowledges the financial support of the Social Justice Centre and the Alma Mater Society at the University of British Columbia, as well as the editorial and financial support of the Department of Art History, Visual Art & Theory at the University of British Columbia.
We acknowledge that the UBC Point Grey campus, where we live, work, and play, is situated on the traditional, ancestral, and unceded territory of the Musqueam people.