Cammy Brothers specializes in Italian Renaissance Architecture. Her book, Michelangelo, Drawing, and the Invention of Architecture, is published by Yale University Press (2008). It is the 2010 winner of the Charles Rufus Morey Book Award from the College Art Association and the Alice Davis Hitchcock Award from the Society of Architectural Historians. Her research and publications focus on architectural drawing, artistic exchange around the Mediterranean, Renaissance theories of architecture and literature, and interaction between the practices of painting, architecture and sculpture. She teaches lecture courses on Italian Renaissance Architecture; on Rome, Venice, and Istanbul; and on Mediterranean Architecture. Her seminars have considered topics such as Architecture and Urbanism in Renaissance Rome; Architecture and Painting; Venice; Ruins in the Renaissance; Renaissance Drawing; and Theory and Methods of Architectural History. She has been the recipient of fellowships from the Fulbright Commission (1991-92), the American Academy in Rome (Rome Prize Fellow, 1996-97), the Villa I Tatti, the Harvard University Center for Renaissance Studies (2001-02), the Canadian Centre for Architecture (2006), Dumbarton Oaks (2006-07), and the Center for the Advanced Study of the Visual Arts (2007), where she will be a Senior Fellow in 2010-11. She is currently working on a book on Giuliano da Sangallo and the culture of ruins (the subject of her Ph.D. thesis), and on architectural exchange between Italy and southern Spain.