TOC: Stedelijk Studies, Vol 7

Meredith North's picture
Subject Fields: 
Art, Art History & Visual Studies, Contemporary History, Fine Arts, Humanities

Stedelijk Studies #7 – Lose Yourself! On Labyrinthine Exhibitions as Curatorial Model

Volume 7 (Fall 2018)


Stedelijk Studies is the academic online journal of the Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam, published in collaboration with the University of Amsterdam, Leiden University, Utrecht University, VU Amsterdam, Radboud University Nijmegen, and Maastricht University.


The journal aims to reach an international audience of (young) academics, art professionals, artists, and others interested in the field of contemporary art theory. It is our goal to publish high-quality, peer-reviewed academic research focusing on the Stedelijk collection, exploring institutional history, museum studies (e.g., education and conservation practice), and current topics in the field of visual arts and design.


Read Stedelijk Studies online:



Lose Yourself! On Labyrinthine Exhibitions as Curatorial Model


By Dorine de Bruijne and Margriet Schavemaker



The Labyrinthine Exhibition: A New Genre

By Reesa Greenberg


The Labyrinth as an Exhibitionary Model: Form, Event, and Mode of Life

By Noit Banai


Invisible Mazes—Visible Perceptions

By Pamela Bianchi


Ludic Labyrinths: Strategies of Disruption

By Paula Burleigh


Ludic Exhibitions at the Stedelijk Museum: Die Welt als Labyrinth, Bewogen Beweging, and Dylaby

By Janna Schoenberger


Niki de Saint Phalle Playing with the Feminine in the Male Factory: HON – en katedral
By Annika Öhrner


George Maciunas and the Flux-Labyrinth (1974/1976): Staging a SoHo Way of Life

By Anton Pereira Rodriguez and Wouter Davidts


In the Labyrinth of the Contemporary Condition: The Labyrinthine as Curatorial Topis of Postwar Modern in the German Art World Between 1945 and 1968

By Kristian Handberg


Within a Labyrinth of Gazes: Exhibiting Christoph Schlingensief

By Janneke Schoene


Labyrinth and Rhizome: On the Work of Walid Raad

By Christoph Chwatal


On “On Otto”: Moving Images and the New Collectivity

By Ina Blom


The Labyrinth: Metaphor and Method

By Paula Alaszkiewicz




Exit No. 1, 2018 and Exit No. 2, 2018

By Dora Lionstone




Rachel Esner (University of Amsterdam)

Mette Gieskes (Radboud Universiteit Nijmegen)

Bram Ieven (Leiden University)
Fieke Konijn (VU University Amsterdam)

Gregor Langfeld (University of Amsterdam)

Joana Ozorio de Almeida Meroz (VU University Amsterdam)

Claartje Rasterhoff (University of Amsterdam)

Patrick van Rossem (Utrecht University)

Vivian van Saaze (Maastricht University)

Margriet Schavemaker (Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam)

Nathalie Zonnenberg (Open University)

Contact Info: 

Managing Editor Stedelijk Studies – Esmee Schoutens