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  1.  32
    The Ages of Man: Medieval Interpretations of the Life Cycle.Elizabeth Sears, Patrick Mckee & Heta Kauppinen - 1989 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 47 (2):194-196.
  2.  33
    Introduction: Warburg's Library and Its Legacy.Anthony Grafton, Jeffrey F. Hamburger, Peter Mack, Michael Baxandall, Elizabeth Sears, Georges Didi-Huberman, Carlo Ginzburg, Joseph Leo Koerner, Christopher S. Wood & Jill Kraye - 2012 - Common Knowledge 18 (1):1-16.
    In this introduction to a Common Knowledge special issue on the Warburg Institute, the authors argue that the Institute remains today — as it has been, in different forms, for almost a century — one of Europe's central institutions for the study of cultural history. At once a rich and uniquely organized library, a center for doctoral and postdoctoral research, and a teaching faculty, the Institute was first envisioned by Aby Warburg, a pioneering historian of art and culture from a (...)
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  3.  14
    Jérôme Baschet, L'iconographie Médiévale.(Folio Histoire, 161.)[Paris]: Gallimard, 2008. Paper. Pp. 468 Plus 48 Black-and-White and Color Figures; 11 Diagrams.€ 9.90. [REVIEW]Elizabeth Sears - 2010 - Speculum 85 (2):361-363.
  4.  26
    Metamorphoses of an Allegory: The Iconography of the Psychmachia in Medieval Art.Joanne S. Norman.Elizabeth Sears - 1993 - Speculum 68 (1):216-218.
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  5. The Iconography of Auditory Perception in the Early Middle Ages: On Psalm Illustration and Psalm Exegesis.Elizabeth Sears - 1991 - In Charles Burnett, Michael Fend & Penelope Gouk (eds.), The Second Sense. Warburg Institute.
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  6.  19
    Warburg Institute Archive, General Correspondence.Elizabeth Sears - 2012 - Common Knowledge 18 (1):32-49.
    Aby Warburg's Nachlass, the heart of the Warburg Institute Archive, is complemented by other large holdings which are no less remarkable. Quietly accumulating over the decades, still only provisionally cataloged, the vast corpus of letters filed as “General Correspondence” reveals itself to be a spectacularly rich resource for twentieth-century cultural and intellectual history. The secretariat was efficient: most everything was kept, letters received as well as copies of letters sent, meaning that the visitor to Woburn Square can sit in a (...)
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