Joint sponsorship by the Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library and the University of Delaware affords an unparalleled breadth of scholars, faculty, and professionals to teach and mentor our M.A. candidates.


Martin C. Brückner, PhD
Martin C. Brückner, PhDProgram Director and Professor of English, University of Delaware
Martin Brückner teaches graduate courses for the Winterthur Program and the University’s Department of English and Center for Material Culture Studies, including Material Life in America and Introduction to Theories of Material Culture Studies. His areas of research include American Literature, Cultural Studies, Digital Humanities, Print Culture, and Transatlantic / Transnational Studies.

Ph.D., Brandeis University (English and American Literature)

M.A., Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz (American Literature and Cultural Geography)

B.A., Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz (English Literature, Geography, and German Literature)

“The Place of Objects and Things in the Age of Materiality,” Open Cultural Studies 3, 1 (2019)

The Social Life of Maps in America, 1750-1860 (2017)

Early American Cartographies (2011)

Co-editor with Hsuan L. Hsu, American Literary Geographies: Spatial Practice and Cultural Production, 1500-1900 (2007)

The Geographic Revolution in Early America: Maps, Literacy, and National Identity (2006)

Visiting Curator, Common Destinations: Maps in the American Experience, Winterthur Museum (2013)

University of South Carolina

A native of Germany’s Ahr Valley, a wine-growing region filled with Roman ruins, medieval castles, and also postmodern architecture, Martin Brückner came to the study of material culture following a rather circuitous path. After working as a land surveyor in the German army and, then, as an American academic exploring the historical relationship between land and its representation, his research and teaching interests gradually came to center on how things structured people’s everyday life, language, and identity. Building on his award-winning publications that examined prints, visual culture, and the role of objects in the age of thing theory, he is currently co-editor of two volumes, Elusive Archives: Material Culture Studies in Formation and Imagined Forms: The Material Culture of Modeling. Working with students, he has developed the digital humanities project Showcasing over 100 objects, ThingStor is a digital archive and finding tool which links objects cited in the literary and visual arts to fully vetted historical proxies, so that users may gain a richer understanding of the past and its material world.

Gregory J. Landrey
Gregory J. LandreyDwight and Lorri Lanmon Director of Academic Affairs, Winterthur Museum
Greg Landrey began his career at Winterthur Museum 40 years ago as a furniture conservator. He currently lectures and teaches workshops and field-study courses (including the US Urban Centers field study). In addition to directing Academic Programs at the Winterthur Museum, Greg’s scholarly expertise includes furniture conservation, historic furniture, historic surface coatings, and motor cars.

Claremont Graduate University, Getty Leadership Institute (Executive Education for Museum Leaders)

B.A., Gettysburg College (History)

“Mrs. Oliver’s Chair,” American Colonial Society, Winterthur Furniture Forum, 2013 (2014)

With Catherine Matsen, “Arriving in Style,” Antiques and Fine Art (2013)

“Two Card Tables: A Comparison,” Antiques and Fine Art. (2008)

With J. Thompson, “Personal Automobiles of Henry Francis and Ruth Wales du Pont, 1916-1969,” The Self Starter (2005)

“The Conservator as Curator,” American Furniture, The Chipstone Foundation (1993)

Gregory Landrey’s practical experience began at age 16, as a cabinet shop assistant for the Corner Cupboard Antiques in Strafford, PA under the tutelage of David Sloan. He restored furniture at the Corner Cupboard for seven years, managing the shop during his final two. He joined Winterthur in 1979 as assistant furniture conservator. He served as the head of the Winterthur furniture conservation laboratory from 1986-1995 and head of the Conservation Department from 1995-2006. He is now Division Director of Library, Collections Management and Academic Programs. He has focused his research on the preservation of historic surface coatings, techniques of traditional cabinetmaking, conservation management, and period rooms at Winterthur. Landrey has researched and published on historic automobiles with an emphasis on Cadillac and Rolls-Royce motor cars. He has written and lectured extensively on furniture conservation and historic furniture. His most recent publications include “Treatment Protocol for a 1929 Phantom I Wood Body Rolls-Royce Automobile” and “Two Card Tables, A Comparison.” He was a primary contributor to The Conservation of Furniture, a Butterworth-Heinemann book in 2003.

Thomas A. Guiler, PhD
Thomas A. Guiler, PhDAssistant Professor of History and Public Humanities, Winterthur Museum
Tom Guiler teaches graduate courses for the Winterthur Program, including Introduction to Decorative Arts. Tom also teaches elective courses for the Program including Material Culture of Communal Utopias. He also serves as the director for Independent Study courses and teaches field study courses, including British Design History.

Ph.D. and M. Phil., Syracuse University (History)

M.A., Syracuse University (History With Distinction)

B.A., The University of Scranton (History, Philosophy)

The Handcrafted Utopia: Arts and Crafts Communities in Progressive America (in progress)

“The Art that is Life and Commerce,” in Toward Everyday Design: Making and Selling the Arts and Crafts Idea (under contract with Yale University Press)

“Rose Valley Comes Alive!” Winterthur Library News (2014)

“Rebuilding Oneida: Ideology, Architecture, and Community Planning in the Oneida Community Limited, 1880-1935,” Communal Societies (2012)

With Lee M. Penyak, “Braceros and Bureaucracy: Mexican Guest Workers on the Delaware, Lackawanna, and Western Railroad During the 1940s,” Pennsylvania History: A Journal of Mid-Atlantic Studies (2009)

Syracuse University

Born and raised in Upstate, New York, Guiler researches and teaches 19th and 20th century American cultural and social history and has particular interests in the history of Upstate, New York, material culture, business, international relations, social protest, decorative arts, and the digital and public humanities. His research interests focus on utopian and intentional communities in 19th– and 20th-century America and resulted in his dissertation on communal groups in the Arts and Crafts Movement: Roycroft, Byrdcliffe, and Rose Valley. He has published in Pennsylvania History and Communal Societies and has received grants, awards, and fellowships from the Communal Studies Association, the New York Council for the Humanities, the Popular Culture / American Culture Association, the University of Rochester, and Syracuse University. He also founded and continues to manage UpstateHistorical, an interactive website that brings the rich history of Upstate New York to life by pinning key historic sites with text, photographs, audio, and video content to tell the story of a particular place, the people that lived there, and events at that location.

Catharine Dann Roeber, PhD
Catharine Dann Roeber, PhDBrock W. Jobe Associate Professor of Decorative Arts and Material Culture, Winterthur Museum
Catharine Roeber (Program Alumna) teaches graduate courses for the Winterthur Program, including Historic American Interiors, Exhibitions, and field study courses, British Design History and Southern Field Study. Her areas of research include culinary history, history of print and ephemera, and Pennsylvania material and architectural heritage.

Ph.D., The College of William and Mary (History)

M.A., University of Delaware (Winterthur Program in Early American Culture)

B.A., The College of William and Mary (Anthropology)

Co-editor with Lu Ann DeCunzo, Cambridge University Press Handbook of Material Culture Studies (project accepted, under contract)

“Where William Penn Slept (and Why it Matters)” in The Worlds of William Penn (2019)

“Beautiful Busks” Antiques and Fine Art (2011)

“Decoding a Historic Map” Antiques and Fine Art (2009)

Faculty Curator, Truths of the Trade: Slavery and the Winterthur Collection, Society of Winterthur Fellows Gallery (2018)

Curator, Bein’ Green: The History of a Color. Winterthur Library Exhibit (2015)

Co-curator, Tiffany: The Color of Luxury, Winterthur Fellows Gallery (2015)

Curator, Table Talk: Philadelphia in the New Nation, Winterthur Galleries (2014)

Curator, Amelung Glass, Case Exhibit, Winterthur (2011-present)

Co-Curator, Dipped, Dripped, and Dug: English Industrial Slipware from Winterthur & Independence Historical Park, Delaware Antiques Show Loan Exibition (2010)

Villanova University

The College of William and Mary

Catharine Roeber’s research interests, evidenced by her dissertation and her master’s thesis as well as presentations at scholarly conferences, address the material and architectural heritage of Philadelphia and southeastern Pennsylvania. Additional areas of research include material culture studies, culinary history, and the history of print and ephemera. Roeber also has a diverse background of experience with archeology departments, research libraries, museums and cultural non-profits. She advises WPAMC theses and independent studies, especially related to prints and paintings. She has curated, co-curated, or coordinated exhibitions at Winterthur and the Brandywine River Museum.

Stephanie Delamaire, PhD
Stephanie Delamaire, PhDAssociate Curator of Fine Arts, Winterthur Museum
Stephanie Delamaire teaches the Fine Art (Prints and Paintings) portion of the Connoisseurship courses for the Winterthur Program. She is a specialist of 19th-century American painting, print technology and the art market.

Ph.D., Columbia University (Art History)

M.Phil., Columbia University (Art History)

Diplôme de Second Cycle de l’Ecole du Louvre (Museum Studies and Art History and Archeology)

D.E.U.G., Université Versailles Saint Quentin-en-Yvelines (Mathematics, Physics, and Chemistry)

With Joan Irving, “Was Fanny Palmer the Powerhouse behind Currier & Ives?” (2018)

Lasting Impressions: the Artists of Currier & Ives, Winterthur Museum Exhibition Catalog (2016)

“De l’utilisation de la peinture d’histoire dans le cartoon américain (1865-1876),” Figures de l’Art (2013)

“Woodville and the International Art World.” In New Eyes on America: The Genius of Richard Caton Woodville, Walters Art Museum Exhibition Catalog (2013)

Curator, Lasting Impressions: the Artists of Currier & Ives (2016)

Columbia University

Barnard College

Marie-Stephanie Delamaire is a specialist of nineteenth-century American painting, print technology and the art market. She has published essays on Antebellum American genre painting in relation to the transatlantic expansion of the publishing industry, and on nineteenth-century American cartoons. Her research has received many awards such as fellowships from the National Endowment for the Humanities, the Terra Foundation for American Art, the Smithsonian American Art Museum, the American Antiquarian Society, and the Library of Congress. Her current fields of interest include American portraits, the materiality of nineteenth-century print and visual cultures, and transnational exchanges.

Linda S. Eaton
Linda S. EatonJohn L. & Marjorie P. McGraw Director of Collections & Senior Curator of Textiles, Winterthur Museum
Linda Eaton oversees all Connoisseurship courses and teaches the Textiles portion for the Winterthur Program. She is a specialist in textile conservation, historic quilts and needle work, and historic clothing and linens.

Post Graduate Diploma, Hampton Court Palace, Courtauld Institute of Art, London University (Textile Conservation)

B.A., University of Newcastle Upon Tyne (English Literature and Politics)

Vassar College

Printed Textiles: British and American Cottons and Linens 1750-1850 (2014)

“How can you Resist? Blue & White Resist Printed Textiles,” Antiques and Fine Art (2010)

Quilts in a Material World: Selections from the Winterthur Museum (2007)

“Needlework Samplers” and “Needlework Pictures” in The Encyclopedia of American Folk Art (2004)

“Passage to India: Winterthur’s Hand Painted Indian Export Cottons,” The Magazine Antiques (2002)

“Let There be Light: Winterthur’s Lighting Project” in Textiles Revealed: Object Lessons in Historic Textile and Costume Research (2000)

Co-curator, Treasures on Trial: The Art and Science of Detecting Fakes, Winterthur Museum (2017)

Co-curator, Embroidery: The Language of Art, Winterthur Museum (2016)

Project Curator (curated by David Carr), Made in the Americas, Winterthur Museum (2016)

Curator, The Diligent Needle: Instrument of Profit, Pleasure & Ornament, Winterthur Museum (2014)

Curator, With Cunning Needle: Four Centuries of Embroidery (2011)

Curator, Needles & Haystacks: Pastoral Imagery in American Needlework, Winterthur Musuem and Concord Museum, MA (2005)

Linda Eaton’s background is in conservation, having trained at the Textile Conservation Centre (at that time based at Hampton Court Palace) with the Courtauld Institute of Art on the post-graduate program. Before coming to Winterthur, she worked for the National Museums of Scotland. She came to Winterthur as a textile conservator and moved to the curatorial side in 2000. At Winterthur, she has curated a number of exhibitions including: Deceit, Deception & Discovery and This Work in Hand: Philadelphia Needlework from the 18th Century and working with Alison Buchbinder and Samantha Dorsey, co-curated Who’s Your Daddy? Families in Early American Needlework, and working with Marla R. Miller and Katie Knowles, co-curated Betsy Ross: The Life Behind the Legend. Her current projects include a revised edition (in color) of Florence Montgomery’s seminal book Printed Textiles: English and American Cottons and Linens 1700-1850. Her other research interests include early 20th-century interior design and the interconnections between traditional and modernist art and design.

Emily Guthrie
Emily GuthrieLibrary Director and NEH Librarian for Printed Books and Periodicals, Winterthur Museum
Emily Guthrie teaches the Books portion of the Connoisseurship courses for the Winterthur Program and guides the fellows’ use of the Printed Books and Periodicals collections at Winterthur Library throughout their coursework.

M.S., University of North Carolina (Library Science)

B.F.A., Savannah College of Art and Design (Historic Preservation)

Co-author, “Trade Catalogs: Opportunities and Challenges.” Art Documentation: Journal of the Art Libraries
Society of North America (2015)

Review of William Birch: Picturing the American Scene, by Emily T. Cooperman and Lea Carson Sherk (2010)
ARLIS NA Reviews, July / August 2011

Review of Women’s Painted Furniture 1790-1830: American Schoolgirl Art, by Betsy Krieg Salm (2010)
ARLIS NA Reviews, June/July 2010

Go to Your Room! Interior Design and Youthful Imagination, Winterthur Museum Galleries (2017)

“The Hair Dresser: A Cabinet of Hair Curiosities,” Winterthur Library (2105)

“From the Hobble Skirt to the Little Black Dress: Fashion Fads, Trends, and Innovations, 1910-1940,” Winterthur Library (2014)

“Cookery in the Age of Convenience,” Winterthur Library (2014)

“Introducing the Saul Zalesch Collection of American Ephemera,” Winterthur Library (2012)

“Mmm Mmm Good: Soup in the Library,” Winterthur Library (2006)

Exhibit Coordinator, W.C. Coker: Legacy of a Lifelong Botanist, Wilson Library, University of North Carolina (2002)

Emily Guthrie joined the Winterthur Library staff in early 2005 as the assistant librarian for reader & reference services. After studying historic preservation at the Savannah College of Art & Design, she spent seven years in North Carolina, doing everything from working as a grape harvester on the Biltmore Estate to apprenticing with a paintings conservator in Asheville. In library school at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, she worked in the Southern Historical Collection and Sloane Art Library, and focused on art librarianship and archives management. Emily is presently the NEH Associate Librarian in charge of Winterthur’s Printed Book and Periodical Collection. She very much enjoys teaching the students about design sources and book connoisseurship using examples from the library’s rare book and trade catalog collections.

Leslie B. Grigsby
Leslie B. GrigsbySenior Curator of Ceramics and Glass, Winterthur Museum
Leslie Grigsby teaches the Ceramics and Glass portion of the Connoisseurship courses for the Winterthur Program and has been instrumental in making the Winterthur Museum Collection available online on the Winterthur website.

M.A., University of Manchester (Art Gallery and Museum Studies)

B.A., University of Illinois (Art History)

“Firing the Imagination: Ceramic Imagery Inspired by the Middle East” (tentative title), American Ceramic Circle Journal (expected publication) (2018)

“Winterthur Primer: Let’s Vase It! Revisiting Some Once-Popular Flower Containers,” Antiques and Fine Art (2015)

“Winterthur Primer: Mirth and Friendship: A Celebration of Humor and Alcoholic Beverages,” Antiques and Fine Art (2012)

“Mocha and Dipped Wares: Combining Fashion and Fancy,” Antiques and Fine Art (2009)

With contributions by M. Archer, M. Macfarlane, J. Horne, The Longridge Collection of English Slipware and Delftware (2 vols) (2000)

English Slip-Decorated Earthenware at Williamsburg (1993)

English Pottery 1650-1800: The Henry H. Weldon Collection (vol. 1) (1990)

Curator, Dining by Design: Nature Displayed on the Dinner Table, Winterthur Museum (2018)

Curator, Flowery Thoughts: Ceramic Vases & Floral Ornament at Winterthur, Brandywine River Museum of Art (2016)

Curator. Seeing Red: Southeastern Pennsylvania Earthenware and American Made: Other Choices in the Marketplace, Brandywine River Museum of Art (2015)

Curator, The Daniel and Serga Nadler Collection of Chinese Export Porcelain, Winterthur Museum (2012)

Curator, Uncorked! Wine, Objects & Tradition, Winterthur Museum (2012)

Leslie began her career as Assistant Curator of Ceramics and Glass at Colonial Williamsburg. Next she researched and wrote extensively (see selected publications) on 17th– and 18th-century English earthenware and stoneware. Leslie’s catalogue of the English ceramics at the Chipstone Foundation in Milwaukee is available at the Digital Library for the Decorative Arts and Material Culture. Currently, Grigsby is responsible for the Museum’s 22,000+ glass and ceramic objects and has worked intensively on displays in the 175 house rooms and the Ceramics & Glass Galleries and Study Area. She has curated exhibitions on English slipware and delftware as well as on objects and traditions relating to alcoholic beverages, tea and coffee. Offsite, she curated and redesigned the English earthenware galleries at the Gardiner Museum of Ceramic Art, Toronto. Currently, Leslie is working on creating several online exhibitions. Leslie lectures widely, throughout the United States and Canada as well as in the UK, China and Australia.

Joshua W. Lane
Joshua W. LaneLois F. and Henry S. McNeil Curator of Furniture, Winterthur Museum
Josh Lane teaches the Furniture portion of the Connoisseurship courses for the Winterthur Program. Lane is a specialist on early American furniture of New England and taught both undergraduate and graduate courses before joining the faculty of the Winterthur Program.

B.A., Amherst College (American Studies)

M.A., M.Phil., Yale University

“The Full Splendor of Beauty and Grace: Understanding Design and Proportion in New England Furniture,” lead article, Historic Deerfield Magazine (2010)

With E. K. Gronning and R. F. Trent, “Dutch Joinery in Seventeenth-Century Windsor, Connecticut and the Origins of the ‘Hadley’ Style in the Connecticut River Valley,” Maine Antiques Digest (2007)

With D. P. White III: “Framing Furniture and Fashioning Community: Woodworkers and the Rise of a Connecticut River Valley Town, 1635-1715” in American Furniture (2005)

“The Rise and Fall of the Yankee Forest,” lead article, Historic Deerfield Magazine (2004)

With D. P. White III, The Woodworkers of Windsor: A Connecticut Community of Craftsmen and Their World (exhibition catalog) (2003)

“Race as a Category in Colonial America,” in Encyclopedia of American Cultural History (2001)

Brittle Beauty: Understanding and Conserving Chinese Export Lacquer, Winterthur Museum (2105)

Cultivating Style in a Multi-Ethnic World: New York Furniture, 1650-1850, Winterthur Museum (2014)

Educating the Mind’s Eye: The Art of Young Adults, 1790-1840. Flynt Center for New England Life, Historic Deerfield, Inc. (2013)

Furniture Masterworks: Tradition and Innovation in Western Massachusetts. Wright House, Historic Deerfield, Inc. (2013)

Into the Woods: Crafting Early American Furniture. Flynt Center for New England Life, Historic Deerfield, Inc. (2006)

Northampton Furniture in the Collection of Historic Deerfield: Two Centuries of Design, Smith College Museum of Art (2004)

Historic Deerfield, Inc.

University of Massachusetts, Amherst

Miami University, Ohio

Lane joined the curatorial staff at Winterthur Museum in 2014 as Curator of Furniture. Previously, he served as both Curator of Furniture and Curator of Academic Programs at Historic Deerfield, Inc. At Deerfield, he curated two permanent furniture exhibitions (see select exhibitions) as part of the “Four Centuries of Massachusetts Furniture” collaboration. While at Winterthur, he has curated Cultivating Style in a Multi-Ethnic World: New York Furniture, 1650-1850, and, in conjunction with staff in Winterthur’s Conservation department, Brittle Beauty: Understanding and Conserving Chinese Export Lacquer. He has taught undergraduate courses in American Studies and material culture at Yale University, Miami University of Ohio and both undergraduate and graduate courses at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst.

Ann K. Wagner
Ann K. WagnerCurator of Decorative Arts, Department of Collections, Winterthur Museum
Ann Wagner (Program Alumna) teaches the Metals portion of the Connoisseurship courses for the Winterthur Program. She is responsible for approximately 20,000 silver and jewelry, metalwork, and related composite material objects such as lighting, firearms, clocks and organic objects at Winterthur Museum.

M.A., University of Delaware (Winterthur Program in American Material Culture)

M.A., University of Washington (Art History)

B.A., Wheaton College (English Literature)

Silver in the Art Institute of Chicago (contributing author) (2017)

“Cleaning Time,” Antiques & Fine Art (2017)

“Matchsafe Mysteries Illuminated,” Antiques & Fine Art (2015)

“Why Not a Silver Posset Pot?” Silver Magazine (2014)

“Pierced, Punched, Painted: Decorated Tinware from Winterthur,” The Decorator (2013)

With D. L. Fennimore, et al, Silversmiths to the Nation: Thomas Fletcher and Sidney Gardiner, 1808-1842 (2007)

Striking Beauties: American Shelf Clocks and Timepieces, Winterthur Museum (2016)

The Flowering of American Tinware, Winterthur Museum (2013)

Pierced, Punched, Painted: Decorated Tinware from Winterthur, Brandywine River Museum (2012)

Where They Went, Winterthur Collects What? Winterthur Museum (2010)

Co-curator and co-author, Silversmiths to the Nation: Thomas Fletcher & Sidney Gardiner, 1808–1842 (2007)

University of Washington

Wagner  joined the curatorial staff in 2004 immediately following her master’s degree from the Winterthur Program in American Material Culture. Ms. Wagner previously was the curatorial assistant for the department of European and American decorative arts at the Seattle Art Museum. At Winterthur, Ms. Wagner enjoys introducing graduate students and the public to decorative arts and material culture through exhibitions, workshops, and classes. She has lectured to audiences from Los Angeles to Williamsburg and has contributed articles about American silver for publications including The Magazine Antiques, Antiques & Fine Art, and Silver Magazine. Ms. Wagner is an alumna of the Attingham Summer School, and member of the London Silver Society, the New York Silver Society, the American Ceramics Circle, the Association of Art Museum Curators, and The Royal Oak Foundation.


Chase Markee
Winterthur Museum
Academic Affairs Coordinator

Chase Markee joined the Winterthur staff in 2014 and the academic programs department in 2016. As academic affairs coordinator, Chase assists the director of academic affairs and serves as the division liaison to the Winterthur Board of Trustees’ Academic Affairs Committee. She supports academic programs’ operations, including those of the Research Fellowship Program and the Winterthur Program in American Material Culture, and is a staff reader for Winterthur Portfolio.

Chase earned a B.A. in art history from the University of Delaware. Prior to arriving at Winterthur, she served as a project processor for the PACSCL Hidden Collections Processing Project at the University of Pennsylvania. As an undergraduate, Chase gained valuable internship experience at Chester County Historical Society; the United States National Holocaust Memorial Museum; the National Museum of American Jewish History; Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library; and Hagley Museum and Library; and was a participant in the Chipstone Foundation’s Object Lab Program.

Laura Olds Schmidt
University of Delaware
Program Coordinator

Laura Olds Schmidt joined the Winterthur Program in American Material Culture (and the Center for Material Culture Studies) at the University of Delaware in 2016. Laura began her career as a creative director for diverse clients ranging from local cultural organizations to global medical technology firms. She then worked in programs and education for the Delaware Nature Society, Brandywine River Museum of Art, Longwood Gardens, and the Chester County Historical Society. Before joining UD, Laura worked in program administration and communications at the Brandywine Conservancy in Chadds Ford, PA, supporting land conservation and stewardship.

Laura holds a B.A. in Visual Communications and Graphic Design from the Pennsylvania State University. In 2011, Laura received her M.A. from the University of Delaware School of Public Policy and Administration, with a concentration in Historic Preservation. At UD, she participated in the Delaware Public Humanities Institute (DELPHI) and completed the graduate certificate in Museum Studies.


Fellows have access to a diverse community of affiliated faculty at both the University of Delaware and Winterthur Museum. Fellows work with affiliated faculty daily through coursework, independent study, thesis advisement, internships, working groups, lectures, and symposia.

  • Zara Anishanslin, Ph.D., Associate Professor of History and Art History, University of Delaware (Program Alumna)

  • Tiffany Barber, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Africana Studies, University of Delaware

  • Wendy Bellion, Ph.D., Director of the Center for Material Culture Studies and Professor, Sewell C. Biggs Chair in American Art History, University of Delaware

  • Anne E. Bowler, Ph.D., Associate Professor and Associate Chair of Sociology, University of Delaware

  • James Brophy, Ph.D., Francis H. Squire Professor of History, University of Delaware

  • Siobhan Carroll, Ph.D., Director of Graduate Studies and Associate Professor of English, Unversity of Delaware

  • Perry Chapman, Ph.D., Professor and Director of the CTPhD Program, Northern Baroque Art, University of Delaware

  • Ken Cohen, Ph.D., Director of Museum Studies, Associate Professor of History, University of Delaware

  • Iain Crawford, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English, University of Delaware

  • James C. Curtis, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus of History, University of Delaware

  • Rebecca Davis, Ph.D., Associate Professor History and Women and Gender Studies and Chair, Graduate Program, University of Delaware

  • Lu Ann DeCunzo, Ph.D., Professor of Anthropology, University of Delaware

  • Monica Dominguez Torres, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Art History, University of Delaware

  • Michael Emmons, Architectural Historian and Policy Specialist, Center for Historic Architecture & Design, University of Delaware

  • John Ernest, Ph.D., Judge Hugh M. Morris Professor and Chair of English, University of Delaware

  • J. Ritchie Garrison, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus of History, University of Delaware

  • Tiffany Gill, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Africana Studies & History, University of Delaware

  • Kasey Grier, Ph.D., Professor Emerita of History, University of Delaware

  • Jeff Groff, M.A., Estate Historian, Winterthur Museum

  • Carla Guerrón Montero, Ph.D., Professor of Anthropology, University of Delaware

  • Laura Helton, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English, University of Delaware

  • Christine L. Heyrman, Ph.D., Robert W. and Shirley P. Grimble Professor of American History, University of Delaware

  • Jason Hill, Ph.D., Associate Professor and Associate Chair, Modern and Contemporary Art and Visual Culture, University of Delaware

  • Roger Horowitz, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of History, University of Delaware, and Director, Center for the History of Business, Technology, & Society, Hagley Museum and Library

  • Jessica Horton, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Native American, Modern, and Contemporary Art, University of Delaware

  • Charles F. Hummel, M.A., Curator Emeritus, Winterthur Museum

  • Sandy M. Isenstadt, Ph.D., Professor and Chair of Art History, University of Delaware

  • McKay Jenkins, Ph.D., Cornelius Tilghman Professor of English, University of Delaware

  • Brock W. Jobe, M.A., Professor Emeritus, Office of Academic Programs, Winterthur Museum

  • Edward Larkin, Ph.D., Professor of English, University of Delaware

  • Cathy Matson, Ph.D., Richards Professor Emerita of American History, University of Delaware

  • Rudi Matthee, Ph.D., John and Dorothy Munroe Distinguished Professor of History, University of Delaware

  • Julie L. McGee, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Africana Studies and Art History, Director of Interdisciplinary Humanities Research Center, University of Delaware

  • Arwen P. Mohun, Ph.D., Coordinator, Hagley Program, Henry Clay Reed Professor of History, University of Delaware

  • John Montano, Ph.D., Professor of History, University of Delaware

  • Catherine Morrissey, Associate Policy Scientist and Assistant Director, Center for Historic Architecture & Design, University of Delaware

  • Lawrence Nees, Ph.D., H. Fletcher Brown Chair of Humanities, Professor and Chair of Art History, University of Delaware

  • Debra Hess Norris, M.A., Unidel Henry Francis du Pont Chair, Professor and Chair of Art Conservation, Director Winterthur/UD Program in Art Conservation, University of Delaware.

  • Dael Norwood, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History, University of Delaware

  • Cynthia Ott, Ph.D., Associate Professor of History, University of Delaware

  • Lauren Petersen, Ph.D., Associate Dean for the Humanities and Professor of Art History, Greek and Roman Art, University of Delaware

  • Chandra L. Reedy, Ph.D. Director, Center for Historic Architecture & Design, Professor of Art History and Asian Studies, University of Delaware

  • Thomas Roceck, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Anthropology, University of Delaware

  • Vimalin Rujivacharakul, Ph.D., Associate Professor and Director of Undergraduate Studies, Architectural History and Intellectual History, University of Delaware

  • Jonathan Russ, Ph.D., Associate Professor of History, University of Delaware

  • Thomas Savage, M.A., Director of External Affairs, Winterthur Museum

  • David R. Shearer, Ph.D., Thomas Muncy Keith Professor of History, University of Delaware

  • Margaret Stetz, Ph.D., Mae and Robert Carter Professor of Women’s Studies and Professor of English, University of Delaware

  • Joyce Hill Stoner, Ph.D., Edward F. and Elizabeth Goodman Rosenberg Professor of Material Culture, Director, Preservation Studies Program, University of Delaware, and Paintings Conservator, Winterthur/UD Program in Art Conservation

  • David Suisman, Ph.D., Director, Graduate Program, Associate Professor of History, University of Delaware

  • Janis A. Tomlinson, Ph.D., Director, University Museums, Professor of Art History, University of Delaware

  • Jennifer Van Horn, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Art History and History, University of Delaware (Program Alumna)

  • Jaipreet Virdi, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History, University of Delaware

  • Sarah Wasserman, Ph.D., Associate Director, Center for Material Culture Studies, Assistant Professor of English, University of Delaware

  • Lance Winn, M.F.A., Professor of Art, University of Delaware

  • Julian Yates, Ph.D., H. Fletcher Brown Professor of English, University of Delaware


The Winterthur Program is proud to introduce our current Fellows.

Class of 2022
Class of 2021 Fellows


Alumni of the Winterthur Program follow diverse career paths in museums, antiques and auction houses, preservation organizations, historical societies, colleges and universities, libraries, and businesses. Program Graduates have held distinguished positions at all of the following institutions:

Academy of Natural Sciences, Drexel University, PA
Adirondack Experience, Museum at Blue Mountain Lake, NY
American Swedish Historical Museum, PA
Antiques & Fine Art Magazine
Autry Museum of the American West, CA
Bard Graduate Center, NY
Brandywine River Museum of Art, PA
Brunk Auctions, NC
Carnegie Museum of Art, PA
Chester County Historical Society, PA
Chipstone Foundation, WI
Christies, Inc., NY and United Kingdom
The Creative Vision Factory, DE
The Chrysler Museum, VA
Cincinnati Art Museum, OH
The Colonial Williamsburg Foundation, VA
Concord Museum, MA
Cooperstown Graduate Program, NY
Cleveland Museum of Art, OH
The Decorative Arts Trust, PA
The Denver Art Museum, CO
Detroit Institute of Arts, MI
DuSable Museum of African American History, IL
Florence Griswold Museum, CT
Fort Ticonderoga, NY
Freeman’s Auctions, PA

George Washington’s Mount Vernon, VA
Gilbert Collection, UK
Gunston Hall, VA
Hennepin History Museum, MN
Henry Ford Museum, MI
Historic Deerfield, MA
Historic Natchez Foundation, MS
Historic New England, MA
Historic New Orleans Collection, LA
Historic Philadelphia, Inc., PA
Historic Richmond Town, NY
Historical Society of Pennsylvania, PA
Indianapolis Museum of Art, IN
James Madison University, VA
Jayne Design Studio, NY
Johns Hopkins University, The Homewood Museum, MD, PA
Lancaster General Hospital, PA
Liberty Stoneware, NC and VA
Los Angeles County Museum of Art, CA
Maryland Historical Society, MD
Maryland State Archives, MD
Mattatuck Museum, CT
The Metropolitan Museum of Art, NY
Milwaukee Art Museum, WI
The Mint Museum, NC
Museum of the American Revolution, PA

Museum of Danish America, IA
Museum of Fine Arts Boston, MA
Museum of Fine Arts Houston, Bayou Bend, TX
Museum of the Shenandoah Valley, VA
Mystic Seaport, Museum of America & the Sea, CT
Nantucket Historical Association, MA
National Endowment for the Humanities, DC
National Park Service
National Portrait Gallery, DC
The Newark Museum, NJ
The New Hampshire Historical Society, NH
The New York Public Library, NY
New-York Historical Society, NY
New York State Council on the Arts, NY
New York Yacht Club, NY
Old Sturbridge Village, MA
Peabody Essex Museum, MA
Philadelphia Museum of Art, PA
Plimoth Plantation, MA
President James K. Polk Home & Museum, TN
RGA, Inc. – Richard Grubb & Associates, Cultural Resource Consultants
Rosenbach Museum & Library, PA
Saint Louis Art Museum, MO
Shelburne Museum, VT
Smith College Museum of Art, MA
The Smithsonian Institution, DC
Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, NY
Sotheby’s, NY

The Speed Art Museum, KY
Stenton Mansion, Philadelphia, PA
Sumpter Priddy III, Inc., VA
Terra Foundation for American Art, IL
The Thomas Jefferson Memorial Foundation, VA
Trustees of Reservations, MA
University of California at Berkeley, CA
University of Delaware, DE
University of Massachusetts, MA
University of Miami, FL
University of Minnesota Digital Library, MN
University of Michigan, MI
University of Pennsylvania, PA
University of Texas at Austin, TX
Valparaiso University, IN
Virginia Commonwealth University, VA
Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art, CT
Washington and Lee University, VA
The White House, DC
Whitney Museum of American Art, NY
Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library, DE
Wipiak Consulting & Appraisals, OH
Wyck Historic House, Farm, & Garden, PA
Young, Conaway, Stargatt & Taylor LLP
Yale University, Yale University Art Gallery, CT

Alumni are eligible for membership in the Society of Winterthur Fellows. The SoWF maintain an active email list and membership groups on Facebook and LinkedIn.