Ingrid Ciulisová is a Senior Research Fellow in Art History at the Art Research Centre of the Slovak Academy of Sciences (Institute of Art History) in Bratislava. Her interests encompass the fields of late Gothic and early modern art in Europe as well as the historiography of art history. She has published on art in the Low Countries, the history of art collecting, the history of art history and the preservation of monuments. In addition to numerous articles, such as ´Art collecting of the Central-European aristocracy in the nineteenth century: The case of Count Pálffy ´(Journal of the History of Collections, 2006), ´Memory and Witness: ´Translated Images´´ (Revue Belge d'Archéologie et d'Histoire de l'Art, 2009), and ´Dvořák’s pupil Johannes Wilde (1891–1970)´ (Journal of Art Historiography, 2016), her publications include two monographs: Paintings of the 16th Century Netherlandish Masters: Slovak Art Collections (2006), and Men of Taste: Essays on Art Collecting in East-Central Europe (2014). Recently she has edited and co-edited The Habsburgs and their Courts in Europe, 1400–1700: Between Cosmopolitanism and Regionalism (together with Herbert Karner and Bernardo J. García García) (2014), and Artistic Innovations and Cultural Zones (2015).
Ingrid has been a Visiting Fellow at The Netherlands Institute for Advanced Study in the Humanities and Social Sciences (NIAS) in Wassenaar and a Mellon Fellow at the American Academy in Rome. In addition, she has been awarded a Visiting Fellowship at the Centre for Advanced Studies of the Royal Flemish Academy of Belgium for Sciences and the Arts in Brussels, and at I Tatti, The Harvard University Center for Italian Renaissance Studies, in Florence. She was also invited to be a Guest Scholar at the Getty Research Institute in Los Angeles in 2017-18.
In 2018 she was awarded a Marie-Curie Sklodowska Fellowship. During her tenure as the Marie Curie Fellow in the Department of History of Art of Oxford and a Research Associate at Corpus Christi College, Ingrid will be pursuing her current research project on the power of marvellous objects possessed by the fourteenth-century Holy Roman Emperor, Charles IV of Luxembourg.