17.00 (BST) / 12.00 (EST)
MONDAY 5 JULY
An in-depth discussion of the much-heralded National Gallery exhibition, Dürer's Journeys: Travels of a Renaissance Artist (opening soon) with Dr. Imogen Tedbury, Simon Sainsbury Curatorial Fellow for Paintings before 1500 at The National Gallery, Katrin Bellinger, Collector and Founder, The Tavolozza Foundation and Jeremy Howard, Senior Lecturer in History of Art at the University of Buckingham and Old Master Paintings specialist at Colnaghi.
Dr. Imogen Tedbury is the Simon Sainsbury Curatorial Fellow for Paintings before 1500 at The National Gallery, where she is currently working on the exhibition Dürer's Journeys: Travels of a Renaissance Artist (opening soon). Previously, Imogen was Assistant Curator of the art collections at Royal Holloway, University of London, and the J. Clawson Mills Fellow in the Robert Lehman Collection at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Her PhD, undertaken at the Courtauld Institute of Art and The National Gallery, focused on the reception of Sienese painting.
Katrin Bellinger, Collector and Founder of the Tavolozza Foundation began collecting in 1985 in parallel to her career as a dealer in Old Master drawings. Fascinated by the artistic process and the mystique surrounding it, she chose to focus on one theme: the artist at work. Since then the collection has expanded considerably and now includes over 1000 examples in a range of media - drawings, paintings, prints, photographs and sculpture - from the Renaissance to the present day. Katrin dealt in Old Master drawings for 30 years and was a partner at Colnaghi until the Gallery was sold in 2015. She is a Trustee of The National Gallery and sits on the Board of the Tate.
Jeremy Howard is a Senior Lecturer in History of Art at the University of Buckingham and Old Master paintings specialist at Colnaghi, where he has particular responsibility for the archive and academic research. He is the Director of the Buckingham University MA in Decorative Arts and Historic Interiors, established in 2000, which he runs in partnership with the Wallace Collection and the University's MA by Research in the Art Market and History of Collecting, which he ran for several years in collaboration with The National Gallery. His research interests lie mainly in the field of British eighteenth, nineteenth, and early twentieth-century collecting and the Gilded Age art market in Britain and America.