- Visualizing Camelot: An Introduction
- Visualizing Camelot in Everyday Life
- Visualizing Camelot at the Movies
- Visualizing Camelot in Popular Culture
- Visualizing Camelot: Major Authors
- Illustrated Malory Editions
- Ashendene Press Malory and "The Barge to Avalon"
- Retellings of Malory
- Illustrated Tennyson Editions
- Tennyson's Influence on Popular Art and Culture
- Tennyson, Watts, and the Strength of Ten
- Art Based on Malory and Tennyson
- Illustrating Mark Twain's A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court
- Reworking Twain's Connecticut Yankee
- T. H. White
- Sir Gawain and the Green Knight
- Children's Books
- Visualizing Camelot through Iconic Images
- Women Illustrators
- Credits and Acknowledgments
- 2024 Events and Programming for Visualizing Camelot
Although many of the best-known Arthurian illustrators—such as Arthur Rackham, Walter Crane, Howard Pyle, Russell Flint, Gustave Doré, and Lancelot Speed (all of whom are represented in the exhibition cases in Rare Books)—were men, women artists also made an invaluable contribution. As displayed here, their work spans many genres: watercolor, pen-and-ink, pencil, monoprint, embroidery, stained glass, even origami.
While their media vary, many of those female artists and illustrators share a fresh perspective on the traditional stories. In their work, they often emphasize (and occasionally empower) the female characters in the legends, from Guinevere and Elaine of Astolat to Vivien and Morgan le Fay, and offer exciting new visions of the Arthurian world.