- Professor of Medieval Art History
- Cochair Art History
- BA, Oberlin College, 1989
- MA, New York University, 1991
- PhD, New York University, 1998
I teach medieval art history, from 300 to 1300 across Europe, and from 1300-1500 north of the Alps. My publications focus on court art in the later medieval France and Flanders, particularly the court artist Jean Fouquet (c. 1420-c. 1480). My current research addresses the medieval art historical imagination.
Erik Inglis Gives Talk at College Art Association ConventionMarch 8, 2018
Erik Inglis, Mildred C. Jay professor of art, gave a talk titled “Media Lost and Found: Medieval Understandings of the History of Technique.” The presentation occurred on February 23, 2018 during a session about material processes of medieval art and architecture at the College Art Association Convention in Los Angeles.
Erik Inglis Gives Talk at Rice UniversityOctober 31, 2017
Erik Inglis, professor of medieval art history, gave a talk titled "Saints, Founders and Ancestors: The Later Medieval Reception of Earlier Medieval Books," on October 30, 2017 at the Rice University art department.
Erik Inglis PublishesApril 18, 2016
Erik Inglis, professor of Medieval art history and cochair of the art department, has published “Expertise, Artifacts, and Time in the 1534 Inventory of the Saint-Denis Treasury,” in the March 2016 issue of Art Bulletin (pgs. 14-42).
Erik Inglis Publishes ArticleOctober 13, 2015
Professor of Medieval Art History Erik Inglis published the article "Remembering and Forgetting Suger at Saint-Denis, 1151-1534: An abbot’s reputation between memory and history.” Download a PDF of the article on this webpage.
Erik Inglis Publishes ArticleFebruary 18, 2015
Professor of Medieval Art History Erik Inglis recently published the article “Art as Evidence in Medieval Relic Disputes: Three Cases from Fifteenth-Century France,” in Matter of Faith: An Interdisciplinary Study of Relics and Relic Veneration in the Medieval Period, ed. James Robinson, Lloyd de Beer with Anna Harnden (London, British Museum, 2014), pp. 159-63. The article examines the way that late medieval viewers assessed the age of artifacts to determine their value as evidence.