Kateřina Horníčková studied art history and classical archaeology in Prague and Medieval Studies in Budapest. She wrote her PhD dissertation at the Central European University on church treasures and religious practice in late medieval Bohemia. During her PhD she spent a year studying art history at Oxford University, and worked as curator at Prague Castle Administration. Her research career started in 2009 with a postdoctoral position at Cultures of Knowledge, a project jointly run by Oxford University and the Institute of Philosophy of the Czech Academy of Sciences, and with the project Symbols that Bind and Break Communities, studying saints’ cults in medieval and early modern Central Europe at the Institute for Material Culture in Krems (Austria). Within VISCOM, her research focuses on visual representations of religious and urban communities in Austria, Bohemia and Hungary, in particular in urban space, hagiography narratives and post-Hussite visual culture.
Forthcoming: Antichrist Cycle in the Velislav Bible and the Representation of Intellectual Community. In The Velislav Bible, Finest Picture-Bible of the Late Middle Ages: Biblia Depicta as Devotional, Mnemonic and Study Tool, edited by Lenka Panušková. Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press (submitted).
- Forthcoming: ‟Martyrs of ‟Our” Faith: Identity and the Cult of Saints in Post-Hussite Bohemia”. In Symbolic Identity and the Cultural Memory of Saints, edited by Nils Holger Petersen, Sebastián Salvadó, and Tracy Sands. Cambridge: Cambridge Scholars Publishers, 2015.
- Ed. with Michal Šroněk, From Hus to Luther. Visual Culture in the Bohemian Reformation (1380-1620). Turnhout: Brepols 2016.
- ‟Beyond the Chalice. Monuments manifesting Utraquist religious Identity in the Bohemian urban Context in the fifteenth and early sixteenth Centuries”. European Review of History. Revue européenne d'histoire 20.1 (2013): 137-152.