Giulia Bartrum
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Giulia Bartrum

Giulia Bartrum (born 1954) is an at historian and museum professional who was Curator of German prints and drawings at the British Museum in London, England between 1991 and 2019.[1]

Career

Bartum joined the British Museum's Department of Prints and Drawings in 1979. She became Curator of German prints and drawings in 1991. In the latter role she was also responsible for coordinating between departments, research into the provenance history of items held in the British Museum collections which may relate to the Nazi era.[2]

Bartrum's first book was German renaissance prints 1490-1550, which was the catalogue of an exhibition held at the museum during 1995.

She is an authority on the art of Albrecht Dürer and her catalogue for the 2002-03 exhibition Albrecht Dürer and his Legacy,[3] published jointly by the British Museum Press and Princeton University Press in 2002, won the 2003 Art Newspaper/AXA Exhibition Catalogue of the Year Prize.[4] She edited a work on Edward Munch's prints in to accompany a 2019 exhibition Edvard Munch: love and angst, published by Thames & Hudson in collaboration with the British Museum.[5]

Bartrum retired from the British Museum in November 2019.[1]

Selected publications

  • German renaissance prints 1490-1550. British Museum Press, London, 1995. ISBN 978-0714126043
  • Albrecht Dürer and his legacy: The graphic work of a renaissance artist. British Museum Press, London, 2002. (editor) ISBN 978-0714126333
  • German romantic prints and drawings from an English private collection. British Museum Press, London, 2011. (editor) ISBN 978-0714126814
  • Edvard Munch: love and angst, Thames & Hudson, London, 2019. (editor) ISBN 978-0500480465

References

  1. ^ a b "Collections Online | British Museum". www.britishmuseum.org. Retrieved .
  2. ^ Giulia Bartrum. British Museum. Retrieved 31 October 2016.
  3. ^ Albrecht Dürer and his Legacy. British Museum. Retrieved 31 October 2016.
  4. ^ Albrecht Dürer and His Legacy: The Graphic Work of a Renaissance Artist. Princeton University Press. Retrieved 31 October 2016.
  5. ^ "Edvard Munch: love and angst (British Museum)". thamesandhudson.com. Retrieved .

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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