Ruth Markus, “Femme Fatale at the Turn of the 20th Century”, Femme Fatale, Tel-Aviv: Museum Tel-Aviv, 2006, (188-179).

Ruth Markus, “Clair Yaniv – the Woman and the Bird”, Clair Yaniv, the Woman and the Soul Bird, Exh. Cat., Ein Hod: Janco-Dada Museum, 2006, (82-76).

Ruth Markus, “Line and Space as New Artistic Language in Modern Sculpture”, Pictorial Languages and Their Meaning, ed. by Christine B. Verzar and G. Pishhof, Tel-Aviv University, 2006, (305-320).

Ruth Markus, “Artists: Yishuv and Israel, 1920-1970”, Jewish Women, a Comprehensive Historical Encyclopedia, ed. By E. Hayman and D. Ofer, Shalvi Publishing Ltd., Jerusalem, 2006.(DVD)

Ruth Markus, “’Retour à l’ordre and the Classical Language of French Modern Architecture after the First World War”, Kalathos: Studies in honour of Prof. Asher Ovadiah, Assaph 10-11, Studies in Art History, Tel-Aviv University, 2005-2006, (171-186).

Ruth Markus, “Light and Dynamism in Futurist Art and Scenography”, Assaph 9, Studies in Art History, Tel-Aviv University, 2005. (First version published in Scenography International, 5, “Tradition and innovation”, 2002).

Ruth Markus, “Giacometti’s ‘The Palace at 4 A.M.’ (1932-22) as a Stage Design”, Scenography International, 8, 2004.

Ruth Markus, “What Does the Mask Cover? Giacometti’s ‘The Invisible Object’ (1934)”. The Metamorphosis of Marginal Images: From Antiquity to Present Time, Tel-Aviv University, 2001, (213-224).

Ruth Markus, “Sex and Gender in Giacometti’s Couples”, Assaph 5, Studies in Art History, 5, Tel-Aviv University, 2001; (81-102).

Ruth Markus, “Surrealism’s Praying Mantis and Castrating Woman”, Woman’s Art Journal, vol. 21;1, Spring/Summer, 2000; (33-39).

Ruth Markus, “Futurist Scenography: From Revolutionary Theory to Practice”, Assaph 15, Studies in the Theatre, Tel-Aviv University, 2000, (153- 163).

Ruth Markus, “Picasso’s Guitar, 1912: The Transition from Analytical to Synthetic Cubism”, Assaph 2, Studies in Art History, Tel-Aviv University, 1996; (233-246).

Ruth Markus, “The Contribution of Arnon Adar to The Israeli Theatre”, Assaph 6, Studies in the Theatre 6, Tel-Aviv University, 1990; (141-158).