Academic Publications

A summary of recent peer-reviewed academic publications by Kasia Ozga.

My academic practice oscillates between theoretical research and applied design. I make sculptures and analyze public art through its’ relationships to spaces accessible to the public at large, to the human body, and to temporal and historical contexts. My current academic research focuses on art in public places, time-based compositions, competing definitions of publicness, art in physical and virtual spaces, and body-based practices.

Scholarly & academic Publications (selection)

Ozga, Kasia. “A matter of time: transformative sculptures by Marc Quinn, Zuzanna Janin, Anya Gallaccio, and Andy Goldsworthy.” In British Art and the Environment. Changes: Challenges and Responses since the Industrial Revolution, edited by Charlotte Gould and Sophie Mesplède. London: Routledge, 2021.

Paydar, Nikoo & Ozga, Kasia. “Mining Maps, Making Meaning: An Interview with Kasia Ozga.” Artl@s Bulletin 8, no. 3 (2019): Article 4. Purdue University and PSL.

Jamieson, Anna. & Ozga, Kasia. “We Can’t Breathe.” Dandelion: Postgraduate Arts Journal and Research Network 9, no.1 (Autumn 2018). Birkbeck, University of London. doi: 10.16995/ddl.683

Ozga, Kasia. “False Advertising? Public Art and Monographic Exhibitions.” In Museums and Public Art?, edited by Cher Krause Knight and Harriet F. Senie, 206-221. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2018.

Ozga, Kasia. “The Internal Frontier: How Art at Once Problematizes Borders and Draws Us Closer to Them.” Contemporaneity: Historical Presence in Visual Culture 6, no. 1 (Nov. 2017). University of Pittsburgh. doi: https://doi.org/10.5195/contemp.2017.186

Ozga, Kasia. “Effects of Photography-based Public Art on the School Environment.” Studies in Art Education 57, no. 3 (Jun 2016). doi: https://doi.org/10.1080/00393541.2016.1177365

Ozga, Kasia. “Public Art and Communion: Light, Festival, and Ritual.” Lumiere(s), HLENO Review (Histoire et littérature de l’Europe du Nord-Ouest) 53 (2016). IRHiS–Institut de Recherches Historiques du Septentrion.