Caroline Campbell is Head of the Curatorial Department and Curator of Italian Paintings before 1500 at the National Gallery, London. Earlier in her career, Caroline held curatorial positions at The Courtauld Gallery, London (where she was Curator of Paintings from 2005-12), the National Gallery and the Ashmolean Museum, Oxford.
Born in Belfast, Caroline was educated at University College, Oxford and the Courtauld Institute of Art, London. Her interests encompass the interaction of Byzantine and Italian painting, Cranach, Cézanne and the twentieth century, but Italian Medieval and Renaissance painting and its reception are at the heart of her work as a curator and scholar. She has curated and co-curated many exhibitions, including Bellini and the East (2005-06), Love and Marriage in Renaissance Florence (2009); Building the Picture: Architecture in Italian Renaissance Painting (2014) and Duccio/Caro: In Dialogue (2015).
Highlights from the Final Week of CCL 2016 The conclusion of the 2016 CCL program took place in New York during the final week of May. Twelve curators—some local, others from as far as Hong Kong, London, and Honolulu—joined CCL in the city for six days of business coursework, meetings ... Read More >
Center for Curatorial Leadership Announces Selection of Ninth Class of Curatorial Fellows Twelve Curators to Convene in 2016 for Five Months of Intensive Training The Center for Curatorial Leadership (CCL) has announced its ninth class of curatorial fellows, which includes twelve outstanding individuals from arts organizations in the ... Read More >
The National Gallery London has promoted Caroline Campbell (CCL 2016) to Director of Collections and Research. Previously Head of the Curatorial Department and Curator of Italian Paintings before 1500 at the National Gallery, London, Campbell has also held positions at The Courtauld Gallery, London (where she was Curator of Paintings from 2005-12), ... Read More >