Published on Brock University (http://www.brocku.ca)
On Sabbatical Leave during 2015
Associate Professor Art History
PhD Queens University
Office: GLN 117
Telephone: (905) 688-5550 ext. 5306
Keri Cronin is an Associate Professor in the Visual Arts Department at Brock University. She is also a Faculty Affiliate in Brock's Social Justice & Equity Studies Graduate Program and a member of the Faculty Steering Committee for the Social Justice Research Institute at Brock. She is the author of Manufacturing National Park Nature: Photography, Ecology and the Wilderness Industry of Jasper National Park (UBC Press, 2011) and the co-editor (with Kirsty Robertson) of Imagining Resistance: Visual Culture & Activism in Canada (Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2011). Her current research focuses on the visual culture of late 19th and early 20th century animal advocacy campaigns.
“‘A Mute Yet Eloquent Protest’: Visual Culture and Anti-Vivisection Activism in the Age of Mechanical Reproduction” in Critical Animal Studies: Thinking the Unthinkable (ed. John Sorenson). Toronto: Canadian Scholars’ Press, 2014. pp.284-297.
“Can’t You Talk?: Voice and Visual Culture in 19th Century Animal Welfare Campaigns” Early Popular Visual Culture Vol. 9 no.3 (2011): 203-223.
Imagining Resistance: Visual Culture & Activism in Canada (co-edited with Kirsty Robertson). Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2011.
Manufacturing National Park Nature: Photography, Ecology, and the Wilderness Industry of Jasper National Park. Vancouver: UBC Press, 2011.
“Exhibits of a Botanicuratorial Nature” Public Vol. 41 (Spring 2010): 66-79.
“Science on a Salad Plate?: Thinking About the Representation of Natural History in the Canadian Historic Dinner Service Project” Scientia Canadensis Vol. 31 no.1/2 (Fall 2008): 113-130.
“A Tale of Two Parks: Photography, Pollution, and ‘The Pecuniary Canons of Taste’” in Thorstein Veblen's Contribution to Environmental Sociology: Essays in the Political Ecology of Wasteful Industrialism (ed. Ross Mitchell). Lewiston, NY: Edwin Mellen Press, 2007. pp.257-286.
“‘The Bears are Plentiful and Frequently Good Camera Subjects’: Picture Postcards and the Framing of Interspecific Encounters in Canada’s Rocky Mountain Parks” Mosaic Vol. 39 no. 4 (December 2006): 77-92.