H-ISLAMART is sponsored by the Historians of Islamic Art Association [HIAA], an international professional organization for the study of Islamic art. The mission of HIAA is to promote high standards of scholarship and instruction in the history of Islamic art; to facilitate communication among HIAA members through the association's website, H-Net Network, meetings, and other programs; and to promote scholarly collaboration among persons and organizations interested in and involved with the study of Islamic art. For more information about HIAA, please see http://www.historiansofislamicart.org.

Recent Content

Online Event - Moving Beyond the Monograph: New and Creative Models of Academic Publication Every Scholar of Humanities Should Know About - March 17

Dear H-Islamart Readers,

I want to invite you to join me for my exclusive interview with Chris Harrison, Publishing Development Director of Humanities and Social Sciences at Cambridge University Press as part of our ongoing 'Publication Success Interview Series'. 

Chris will discuss how Cambridge is moving beyond the monograph to introduce new and creative publication models to fill the gap between academic articles and books. Register to learn more about how you can take advantage of this new forum to publish your research and advance your career.

Publication - Jerusalem studies in Arabic and Islam (JSAI), volumes 49 (2020) and 50 (2021)

Dear Reserachers and Colleagues,

The Institute of Asian and African Studies at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and the Max Schloessinger Memorial Foundation are pleased to announce the publication of Jerusalem studies in Arabic and Islam (JSAI), volumes 49 (2020) and 50 (2021)

Announcement & Call for Applications - New Getty Short Course on Medieval Eastern Mediterranean Cities - Due March 8

Submitted by Scott Redford:

The School of Arts at SOAS University of London is pleased to announce the launch of a new research seminar programme for young and early career researchers in the art and archaeology of the medieval eastern Mediterranean, supported by the Getty Foundation as part of its Connecting Art Histories initiative.