Carmen Rosenberg-Miller is a fourth-year doctoral candidate in the Department of Art and Archaeology at Princeton University. She studies nineteenth- and early twentieth-century European art with a particular focus on France. Her dissertation, “Representing Difference: Painting and Performance in the Art of Raffaëlli and His Circle,” considers the relationship between representation and identity in French art of the second half of the nineteenth century through the lens of Jean-François Raffaëlli’s artwork and writing. Prior to arriving at Princeton, she received her B.A. in Art History from Columbia University and her M.A. in the History of Art from The Courtauld Institute of Art in London. Related interests include sculptural aesthetics and the history of sculpture; the aesthetics of realism; intersections between art and politics; and masculinity studies and feminist theory.