Professor Lubin offers
in the history of art, film, and popular culture. As an
undergraduate, Lubin studied filmmaking at the University of Southern
California's School of Cinema while reviewing music for Rolling Stone . He went on to receive his Ph.D. in American Studies at Yale. His books
of Portrayal, Picturing
a Nation, and Titanic,
a cultural studies analysis of the blockbuster film. He has lectured at colleges, universities, and art museums throughout the United States, Europe, China and Australia. His most recent book, Shooting
Kennedy, examines the photographic portrayal of Jack
and Jackie Kennedy from their public courtship in 1953 to the events
Dallas ten years later. In 2004 Lubin was awarded the Smithsonian Institution's Charles Eldredge Prize for "outstanding scholarship in American art."
During the 2006-07 academic year, Professor Lubin was in residence at Harvard’s Charles Warren Center for Studies in American History, where he began writing a book about the impact of the First World War on American art and popular visual culture. In 2010 he served a term as the Terra Foundation Visiting Professor of American Art at the Free University of Berlin. He currently holds a sabbatical fellowship at the Center for Advance Studies in the Visual Arts (CASVA) at the National Gallery of Art in Washington, DC. His book Flags and Faces: The Visual Culture of America's First World War will be published by the University of California Press in 2014.