Maria H. Loh is Professor in Art History at CUNY Hunter College. She received her BA in History from McGill University (1993), a Certificat des Études from the École Régionale des Beaux Arts in Rennes (1995), a Licence in art history from the Université de Rennes II, France (1996), and her MA/PhD in Art History from University of Toronto (2003). She was a predoctoral fellow at the Getty Research Institute (2000-2002), the Joanna Randall-MacIver Junior Research Fellow at St Hilda’s College Oxford (2003-2004), the recipient of a Philip Leverhulme Prize (2007-2009), the Willis F. Doney Member at the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton (2012-2013), and Robert Lehman Visiting Professor at Villa I Tatti / Harvard University Center for Italian Renaissance Studies (2018). Until 2016, she taught in the Department of History of Art at University College London. She is the author of three books—Titian Remade. Repetition and the Transformation of Early Modern Italian Art (Getty Research Intitute, 2007); Still Lives. Death, Desire, and the Portrait of the Old Master (Princeton, 2015); and Titian’s Touch. Art, Magic, & Philosophy (Reaktion, 2019)—and the editor of two special issues of the Oxford Art Journal—Early Modern Horror (Oxford, 2011) and Mal’occhio: Looking Awry at the Renaissance (co-edited with Patricia Rubin, Oxford, 2009). She is a regular contributor to Art in America and has also written on: portraiture and loss; “special affect” in early modern painting and sculpture; melancholia and the Renaissance in Ottocento Italy; remakes in Chinese cinema; repetition in Hitchcock’s Vertigo; and the work of Sherrie Levine. Her fourth book Liquid Sky will explore visual representations of the early modern sky. In 2021-2022 she will be on leave as a NEH Public Scholar.