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Edited by Michael Kwakkelstein

Published under auspices of the Dutch University Institute for Art History ( NIKI) in Florence, the NIKI series publishes collections of essays and monographs on Italian art, Dutch and Flemish art, and artists in Italy. It has a particular emphasis on the rich tradition of artistic exchange and mutual influence between Italy and the North.

Until 2015 this series was published by Centro Di (Florence). Volumes 1-11 can be obtained from Centro Di.

Series Editor: Michael W. Kwakkelstein, NIKI, Florence
Leonardo Studies establishes a forward-thinking approach to a traditional topic. The series seeks to engage with theoretical issues using a variety of methodological approaches. It also includes innovative viewpoints on the more typical problems of translation, influences, critical editions, and cultural transmission. The aim of the series is to offer diverse contributions on Leonardo da Vinci in subjects such as engineering, architecture, anatomy, and astronomy, but also painting, drawing, and sculpture, focusing on only the most recent discoveries by scholars.

Given the expansive nature of Leonardo’s undertakings, volumes draw from collaborations by scholars in the disciplines of literature, history, art history, biology, geology, intellectual history, history of the book, architecture, and others fields. We support the methodologies employed by these diverse fields and encourage scholars participating in the seminars to actively explore new ways of looking at Leonardo.

Edited by Larissa Tracy

A peer-reviewed book series that provides a forum for investigations of aspects of the medieval world from a textual and cultural perspective, using an interdisciplinary approach. This series examines a varied range of social and cultural issues like language, identity, monstrosity, gender, race, religion, injustice, medical treatment, death, and grief through the whole medieval period, ca. 600–1500, including early modern and modern medievalisms and responses to the Middle Ages. Innovative and interesting cultural and intertextual studies from all geographical regions of the medieval world are welcome. The series will contain monographs, edited volumes, and critical editions and other works of reference.

This is a new series with an average of one volume per year.

Edited by Sarah Blick and Laura D. Gelfand

A peer-reviewed* book series that provides a forum for art-historical and interdisciplinary approaches to how art was conceived, produced, and received across a wide spectrum. It will pay particular attention to the cultural, religious, and political history of the period from 1200-1600 as seen through visual and material culture. It will contain monographs, collected essays on focused topics, text editions (with translation and commentary), and works of reference.
Print volumes are of 90,000-180,000 words (200-400 pages). Volumes will almost invariably contain a substantial number of high quality black-and-white and colour illustrations. Extra colour images, extra datasets, audio and video material, extra text and updatable guides with external links for readers can be included in an enhanced online version of the text.

*For Brill's peer review process see here.

For Brill's Open Access options click here

The series has published an average of two volumes per year since 2014.
Series edited by Tania Ørum and Marianne Ping Huang.

A Cultural History of the Avant-Garde in the Nordic Countries is a subseries of Avant-Garde Critical Studies.

Edited by Eva Frojmovic

This peer-reviewed book series is dedicated to innovative and transdisciplinary scholarly work on visualities and material cultures from the end of antiquity to the Renaissance. Since the editors desire to puncture the European, even Western European boundaries habitually drawn around things medieval, the geographical and chronological parameters are loose, making it possible to examine the migration of symbols, objects and practices across global geographies and religious/spiritual traditions, and between the Middle Ages and modern medievalism. The series aims to build a bridge between the history of art and other fields in medieval studies: literary theory, manuscript studies, theology/religious studies, cultural anthropology, archaeology and material culture, gender studies. It seeks work with impact beyond disciplinary confines and established methodological paths.
Formats include monographs, essay collections, texts and translations.

For Brill's Open Access options click here

The series published an average of 1,5 volumes per year over the last 5 years.

Edited by Ernest Mathijs

Contemporary Cinema is a series of edited volumes and single-authored texts focusing on the latest in film culture, theory, reception and interpretation. There is a concentration on films released in the past fifteen years, and the aim is to reflect important current issues while pointing to others that to date have not been given sufficient attention.

Projected themes and volumes:
- Contemporary cinema
- Contemporary authors
- Film festivals
- Film studies today
- Intertexuality
- Postmodern filmmaking
- Practices of adaptation
- New directions in film style and aesthetics
- New developments in film technology
- Nightmare Japan: contemporary Japanese horror cinema
- The contemporary horror film
- Gender / cinema
- Art / avant-garde / experimental / underground cinema
- Animation