William Tronzo received his Ph.D. in art history at Harvard University and has taught at Johns Hopkins, Duke, Tulane and UC San Diego.
He has held research appointments at the American Academy in Rome, Dumbarton Oaks Center for Byzantine Studies, the Bibliotheca Hertziana, the Center for Advanced Study in the Visual Arts at the National Gallery of Art, the École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales and the Stanford Humanities Center.
His books include The Via Latina Catacomb: Imitation and Discontinuity in Fourth-Century Roman Painting (CAA Monograph, 1987); as editor, Intellectual Life at the Court of Frederick II Hohenstaufen (National Gallery of Art, 1994); The Cultures of His Kingdom: Roger II and the Cappella Palatina in Palermo (Princeton University Press, 1997); and with Caroline Bruzelius, Medieval Naples: An Architectural and Urban History, 400–1400 (Italica Press, 2011).
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