Please join us on Thursday, February 16 at 4:30 p.m. for a hybrid lecture with Bonnie Pitman, Director of Art-Brain Innovations at the Center for BrainHealth at the University of Texas at Dallas. Her lecture is titled, “Visualizing the Human Body: Anatomy, Art, and Medicine.”


For thousands of years, physicians, scientists, and artists have sought to understand all aspects of the human body. Fascination with anatomy and its consequent visualization crosses cultures, time periods, and medium, inspiring well-known artists such as Leonardo da Vinci, Michelangelo, and Frida Kahlo. This lecture seeks to illuminate varying ways of understanding and visualizing the human body, placing the way we see ourselves in a new context.


A limited number of seats will be available in-person, on campus in room ATC 2.705. If you would like to attend in person, please email to inquire about availability.

Masks are required for the in-person portion. 




Register for the Zoom at .



Edith O'Donnell Arts & Technology Building (ATC), ATC 2.705
800 W. Campbell Road, Richardson, Texas 75080-3021

Edith O'Donnell Institute of Art History


Heather Bowling

UTD strives to create inclusive and accessible events in accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). If you require an accommodation to fully participate in this event, please contact the event coordinator (listed above) at least 10 business days prior to the event. If you have any additional questions, please email and the AccessAbility Resource Center at

  • Athena Adrian
  • Tausif Ahmed Faizullah
  • Letitia Davis

Event Publishing

Add an Event 

Submit your own event using our simple event submission form. It only takes a minute!

Event Publisher Training 

Learn best practices to maximize the calendar’s latest features.

Make a Calendar Feed 

Embed events anywhere on the web with our widget builder.

Explore Comet Calendar

Events by Email

Get a personalized list of events in your inbox with our digest emailer.

30-second Survey

Share your feedback and suggestions on how we can improve the Comet Calendar.

The University of Texas at Dallas