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Past Issues

Issue 4: Usurped and Contested Territories

UJAH

Verena Tan. Graffiti on public walls has been used across cultures and time periods to voice public dissidence, protest and opinions about social and political issues. These messages reflect local political unrest and can signify unity or conflict within a people. In Hong Kong, Tsang Tsou Choi graffitied “King of Kowloon” in his claim to the land before colonization.

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Issue 4: Cathedral-Factory

UJAH

Marcus Jack. The museum space is never an arbitrary composite of galleries and corridors. Museum architecture is bound to an eternal discourse with the ideologies which perpetuate inside. These ideologies are breathed in the physicality of the building, a space dedicated to the embodied viewer who maneuvers, exploring every crevice and chasm.

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Issue 3 2012 Foreword

UJAH

Daniel Ralston. It is an honour to set down a few words of introduction to the third issue of the University of British Columbia's Undergraduate Journal of Art History. 

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Issue 3: Trashing the Virtual Landscape: Identity and the Digital Archive in Burtynsky’s Portraits

UJAH

Amanda Hardy. In September 2011, Symantec, a manufacturer of anti-virus and anti-spyware programs,as well as other Internet security products for the home, released a television commercial entitled “Stuff.” It illustrated the growing connection with intangible “stuff’’ in our own personal digital archives, on our devices, and on the web.

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Issue 3: Position on Drawing in Modern Practice

UJAH

Gawon Go. While theory and practice coexist in almost all artist production, drawing is especially dependent on this concurrence. Drawing is, in fact, an indiscernible superimposition of techne and episteme, and cannot exist without both. 

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Issue 2 2011 Foreword

UJAH

Daniel Ralston. We are proud to introduce the second issue of the University of British Columbia's Undergraduate Journal of Art History. The essays you will read are the result of a lengthy process of critical evaluation and intellectual exchange. 

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Issue 2: Active Engagements

UJAH

Britt Gallpen. Unravelling the intertwined, subtle, and otherwise submerged narratives of Lyle Wilson A4444 is no easy undertaking; its various meanings cannot be definitively prescribed.

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Issue 2: Digging up a National Past

UJAH

Rachael Lew. This article examines a remarkably well-preserved moving panorama produced in 1850 by John Egan, a relative unknown, and commissioned by Dr. Montroville Wilson Dickeson, an archaeologist.

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