ACLS invites applications for the ninth annual competition for the Mellon/ACLS Dissertation Completion Fellowships, which support a year of research and writing to help advanced graduate students in the humanities and related social sciences in the last year of PhD dissertation writing. The program encourages timely completion of the PhD. Applicants must be prepared to complete their dissertations within the period of their fellowship tenure and no later than August 31, 2016. A grant from The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation supports this program.
American Fellowships support women doctoral candidates completing dissertations or scholars seeking funds for postdoctoral research leave from accredited institutions. Applicants must be U.S. citizens or permanent residents. Candidates are evaluated on the basis of scholarly excellence, teaching experience, and active commitment to helping women and girls through service in their communities, professions, or fields of research.
International Fellowships are awarded for full-time study or research to women who are not U.S. citizens or permanent residents. Both graduate and postgraduate study at accredited institutions are supported.
ARCE administers fellowships for study in Egypt by students enrolled in doctoral programs at North American universities and by post-doctoral scholars and professionals affiliated with North American universities and research institutions. Depending on the source of funding, fellowships are granted for periods of between 3 and 12 months.
Scholars and advanced graduate students engaged in research on ancient, medieval, or modern times in Turkey, in any field of the humanities and social sciences, are eligible. Applicants must have fulfilled all preliminary requirements for the doctorate except the dissertation before accepting a fellowship. ARIT operates housing, study, and research facilities for research in Turkey at its branches in Istanbul and Ankara. ARIT Fellowship applicants are responsible for obtaining research permission from the Turkish Embassy.
The American School of Classical Studies at Athens is one of America's most distinguished teaching institutions devoted to advanced study and research in the history and civilization of the Greek world. The ASCSA provides graduate students a unique opportunity to study firsthand the sites and monuments of Greece, and is also a superb resource for senior scholars pursuing research in fields ranging from antiquity to modern Greece, thanks to its two internationally renowned libraries, the Blegen, dedicated to classical antiquity, and the Gennadius, which concentrates on the Greek world after the end of antiquity.
They have an extensive number of fellowships which encompass the field of Modern Greek Studies, only some of which are listed here. For membership and fellowship information, visit the grants page.
Founded in 1881, the American School of Classical Studies at Athens (ASCSA) is the most significant resource in Greece for American scholars in the fields of Greek language, literature, history, archaeology, philosophy, and art, from pre-Hellenic times to the present. It offers two major research libraries: the Blegen, with over 100,000 volumes dedicated to the ancient Mediterranean world; and the Gennadius, with over 120,000 volumes and archives devoted to post-classical Hellenic civilization and, more broadly, the Balkans and the eastern Mediterranean. The School also sponsors excavations and provides centers for advanced research in archaeological and related topics at its excavations in the Athenian Agora and Corinth, and it houses an archaeological laboratory at the main building complex in Athens. By agreement with the Greek government, the ASCSA is authorized to serve as liaison with the Hellenic Ministry of Culture and Tourism on behalf of American students and scholars for the acquisition of permits to conduct archaeological work and to study museum collections.
Since its inception in 1994, the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) Fellowship program at the ASCSA has demonstrated its effectiveness by supporting projects for 43 scholars with distinguished research and teaching careers in the humanities.
Research in Modern Greek Political and Social History
The Gennadius Library of the American School of Classical Studies at Athens (ASCSA) announces the George Papaioannou Fellowship established by Mrs. Nadia Tzevelekou, to honor her father George Papaioannou, leader of the Trichonis sub-division of EDES.
Eligibility: Awarded to Ph.D. candidates or recent Ph.D.’s (up to five years) researching Greece in the 1940’s and the post-war period. Fellows are required to make use of and refer to the George Papaioannou Papers housed at the Archives of the Gennadius Library. Open to all nationalities.
Terms: Grant of €1,000. School fees are waived for a maximum of two months. The Fellowship does not include travel costs, housing, board, and other living expenses. The recipient should not plan to work at the Archives of the Gennadius Library during the month of August. A final report is due at the end of the award period, and the ASCSA expects that copies of all publications that result from research conducted as a Fellow of the ASCSA be contributed to the Gennadius Library.
Application: Submit Associate Member with fellowship application, curriculum vitae, project description (up to two pages), and two letters of reference online to the ASCSA web site.
Graduate students and post-doctoral scholars in any field of late antique, post-antique, Byzantine or medieval studies at any university worldwide. Month-long program in intermediate level Medieval Greek language and philology at the Gennadius Library, with site and museum trips. Up to twelve scholarships available.
Short-term travel-to collections award of $2,000 for senior scholars and graduate students for projects and research at the Gennadius Library. Open to all nationalities. At least one month of residency required.
The M. Alison Frantz Fellowship, formerly know as the Gennadeion Fellow in Post-Classical Studies, was named in honor of photographer and archaeologist, M. Alison Frantz (1903 – 1995) whose photographs of antiquities are widely used in books on Greek culture.
The Frantz Fellowship is awarded to scholars whose fields of study are represented by the Gennadius Library in Athens, i.e. Late Antiquity, Byzantine Studies, post-Byzantine Studies, or Modern Greek Studies.
Eligibility: Ph.D. candidates and recent Ph.D.’s (up to five years) from a U.S. or Canadian institution. Successful candidates should demonstrate their need to work in the Gennadius Library.
Terms: A stipend of $11,500 plus room, board, and waiver of School fees. Fellows are expected to be in residence at the School for the full academic year from September 1 to June 1. A final report is due at the end of the award period, and the ASCSA expects that copies of all publications that result from research conducted as a Fellow of the ASCSA be contributed to the Gennadius Library of the School.
Application: Submit application for Associate Membership with fellowship, curriculum vitae, description of the proposed project, and three letters of reference on the ASCSA web site.
E-mail: [email protected]
The American School of Classical Studies at Athens does not discriminate on the basis of race, age, sex, sexual orientation, color, religion, ethnic origin, or disability when considering admission to any form of membership or application for employment.
Information and forms for all programs are available for downloading from the society’s Fellowships and Research Grants page. This section of the Web site is updated every year in May.
The Asia Minor and Pontos Hellenic Research Center (AMPHRC) announces funds to support original research on the study of Hellenism in Asia Minor, Eastern Thrace, and Pontos, including the destruction of Greek communities in the early twentieth century by two consecutive Turkish regimes. The availability of these funds is made possible due to a special arrangement between the Ivan Savvidis Foundation Scholarship Fund and the AMPHRC.
Since its founding, the AMPHRC has been dedicated to expanding the knowledge of contemporary scholars, and informing the public at large about the history and genocide of Greeks in Anatolia. The AMPHRC has sponsored several international conferences in Chicago and New York, established an office and research library, has created a curriculum for high school use, and published several books.
We invite original research proposals from qualified individuals (recent PhDs, PhD students, postdoctoral and senior scholars). The Center is particularly interested in the period approximately between 1821 to 1924. We are interested in subjects such as, e.g., the social, political and economic life of Greeks in the Ottoman Empire, the policy of Greece regarding the Greeks of Asia Minor, the genocide, and the Greek Diaspora.
Postdoctoral grants for basic research in all fields. The maximum grant is $6,000. The deadlines (including receipt of two referee letters) are 1 October and 1 December . Decisions are announced in February and April. Information and forms are available at the society's Web site If electronic access is denied, write to Franklin Research Grants, stating the nature of your research and proposed use of funds, at American Philosophical Soc., 104 South 5th St., Philadelphia, PA 19106-3387.
The candidate must be studying full time at the Master's or doctoral level in Canada or abroad. All else being equal, preference will be given to the holder of an Acadia University degree. Fellowship awarded in the amount of $10,000.
The Council for European Studies is the leading academic organization for the study of Europe. The Council produces and recognizes outstanding, multidisciplinary research in European Studies through a range of programs, including conferences, publications, special events, and awards. For fellowship and travel grant information please consult the website.
Applications are invited from scholars and practitioners interested in being in residence at the Center for the Education of Women (CEW) for a period of one to twelve months to pursue research projects relevant to women. Scholars will prepare a working paper and/or give a seminar or talk based on their research, to be available through CEW's series of research reports. Applicants must hold an earned PhD or equivalent degree. CEW will provide: office space, access to facilities and programs, a stipend of up to $7,500 and/or research support funds.
The University of Cincinnati Classics Department is pleased to offer two types of fellowships for study and research in the fields of philology, history, or archaeology at the John Miller Burnam Classics Library: Tytus Fellowships during the academic year, and Cincinnati Summer Residencies from May to August.
See our webpage for access to further information on each program and to online application forms.
Senior scholars are invited to apply for the Margo Tytus Visiting Scholars Program . Applicants for this program will ordinarily be a minimum of five years beyond receipt of the Ph.D., with notable publication histories. Tytus Scholars are expected to be in residence at the University of Cincinnati for a minimum of one semester (ca. four months) and a maximum of two during the regular academic year; see UC Academic Calendar. In exceptional circumstances, Tytus Scholars may be appointed for a shorter term (one to two months) during the regular academic year. Tytus Scholars will receive a monthly stipend of $1,500 plus housing near campus and a transportation allowance, as well as office space attached to the Burnam Classics Library.
More recent PhDs and other scholars who would benefit from the use of a world-class classics library are invited to apply for the Cincinnati Summer Residency program. Applicants for this program will have their Ph.D. in hand by the time of application, and will ordinarily be in residence at the University of Cincinnati for approximately two months in the summer terms, May to mid-August; see UC Academic Calendar. Cincinnati Summer Residents will receive housing near campus and office space attached to the Burnam Classics Library. Residents are not eligible for a stipend or travel reimbursement.
Apart from residence in Cincinnati for the term of the relevant fellowship, the only obligation of participants in either program is to pursue their own research. They will also have access to the Klau Library at neighboring Hebrew Union College. Preference will be given to those who demonstrate a need for resources peculiar to the Burnam Classics Library or Department of Classics archives, and have not previously been able to access them. For Cincinnati Summer Residents, special consideration will be given to scholars without access to a research library through their home institutions.
The deadline for both fellowships is February 1.
The University of Cincinnati Burnam Classics Library is one of the world's premier collections in the field of Classical Studies. Comprising 269,000 volumes and a wide range of electronic resources, the library covers all aspects of the Classics: languages and literatures, history, civilization, art, and archaeology. Of special value for scholars is both the richness of the collection and its accessibility; almost any avenue of research in the classics or the post-classical Greek world can be pursued deeply and broadly under a single roof. The unusually comprehensive core collection, maintained by professional classicist librarians, is augmented by several special collections, including 15,000 nineteenth century German Programmschriften, plus extensive holdings in Palaeography, Byzantine and Modern Greek Studies. At neighboring Hebrew Union College is the Klau Library, with holdings in excess of 445,000 volumes, rich in Judaica and Near Eastern Studies.
We have just opened the fellowship competition at Columbia for the Society of Fellows in the Humanities. The fellowship is a one- to three-year, Mellon-grant funded opportunity for recent PhD graduates to do research and teach at Columbia.
The current competition is for the 2017-2018 academic year and we welcome applications from students who received their PhD between 1 January 2016 and 1 July 2017.
All the details on the competition can be found here.
Columbia Global Centers│Europe invites applications for its 2012–2014 postdoctoral fellowships, made available by a generous grant from the Stavros Niarchos Foundation. These fellowships are open to Greek nationals with recent doctoral degrees from European universities, and will allow fellows to spend two years in residence at the CGC│Europe at Reid Hall in Paris. Niarchos Fellows will carry out their own research, liaise with other scholars with the support of CGC│Europe, and gain teaching experience at the undergraduate and graduate levels.
Fellows will be encouraged to establish contacts with other research institutes across Europe, as well as with Paris-based institutions, and to draw on the resources of CGC│Europe to run workshops and seminars connected to their work. Fellows will have access to all of Columbia’s resources, local university and research connections, as well as to the wider network of Global Centers. They will be enabled to stay in New York for the fall semester of their second year at the main Morningside campus of Columbia University, where they will be supervised by faculty mentors as they pursue their own research.
The Warburg Institute offers a number of short-term fellowships (one to three months) in intellectual and cultural history. All of the fellowships are intended for younger scholars who have completed at least one year of research on their Doctorate. The Crawford Fellowship is a two month fellowship available for the study of any aspect of the classical tradition. The Fellowship is open to Europeans other than of British nationality.
Fellowships to study modern non-western European languages and area studies and some western European languages (French, German, Spanish, and Italian are given lowest priority) are available to US citizens or permanent residents who are not native speakers of the language of application. Applicants are expected to enroll in an eligible modern foreign language course and related area courses in preparation for future service to the US either in college teaching or in other non-profit, non-sectarian public service. FLAS provides a $15,000 stipend and tuition and fees for the academic year.
The 2015-2016 Fulbright Core U.S. Scholar Program competition is now open!
The Fulbright Scholar Program offers teaching, research or combination teaching/research awards in more than 125 countries for the 2015-2016 academic year. Opportunities are available for college and university faculty and administrators as well as for professionals, artists, journalists, scientists, lawyers, independent scholars and many others.
Of the 583 awards being offered this year, there are over 59 awards available in the field of Anthropology. Moreover, there are 375 All Discipline awards that welcome teaching and/or research proposals in any area of study, including interdisciplinary projects. These awards are offered in various regions around the world.
In order to meet the changing needs of academia and develop new options to accommodate better the interests and commitments of today’s scholars, the program has introduced several innovations to the 2015-2016 program, including: Fulbright Flex Awards, Fulbright Postdoctoral/Early Career Awards, and Teaching English as a Foreign Language Awards.
Interested faculty and professionals are encouraged to learn more about these opportunities, and hundreds of others, by visiting the Catalog of Awards.
The application deadline for most awards August 1, 2014. U.S. citizenship is required. For other eligibility requirements and detailed award descriptions visit our website
The Fulbright Foundation and "Faith: An Endowment for Orthodoxy and Hellenism" are pleased to announce two new scholarships for American citizens in the following specialization areas: Byzantine Music, Classical Literature, Patristic Literature, Byzantine Art and Architecture, Iconography, "Mikrotechnia" (miniatures), New Testament Studies and Theology. These scholarships are available to both American graduate students and scholars. For detailed information and requirements on the Fulbright Scholarship Program please visit www.fulbright.gr
Fulbright • Greece Scholarships for American Citizens
Applications / Deadlines
Fulbright grants are in the form of financial stipends that allow
students, scholars, artists and teachers to study, lecture or conduct independent
research in Greece.
Fulbright•Greece has a wealth of information.
In order to meet the changing needs of academia and develop new options to better accommodate the interests and commitments of today’s scholars, the program has introduced several innovations to the 2014-2015 program, including: Fulbright Flex Awards, Fulbright Postdoctoral/Early Career Awards, and Teaching English as a Foreign Language Awards.
Interested faculty and professionals are encouraged to learn more about these opportunities, and hundreds of others, by visiting the Catalog of Awards.
The application deadline for most awards is August 1, 2013. U.S. citizenship is required. For other eligibility requirements and detailed award descriptions visit our website or contact us at .
The fellowships are intended to support a new generation of academics. The program therefore applies only to persons, not to projects. The program is open to all disciplines, subjects and countries. Germans wishing to pursue a research stay abroad and foreign students intending to work in Germany in connection with their PhD may apply. Candidates may complete their entire PhD thesis in the host country if they so wish. The support provided by the Foundation is for a maximum period of 2 years.
Graduate students in the final year of writing the dissertation are eligible to apply. Stipend is $15,000 for one year. The fellowship is to support research that adds to our understanding of problems related to violence and aggression, especially in relation to urgent contemporary problems. All areas of social sciences, natural sciences, and humanities will be considered.
The Modern Greek Studies Program has been endowed by the University with the generous privilege of offering a Fellowship to at least one Ph.D candidate in Modern Greek Studies per year.
Tuition is as a rule guaranteed for all the years of graduate studies, the first two years being by far the most expensive ones. As is the usual practice at Harvard University, after the end of the second academic year the stipend covering living expenses is replaced by teaching.
The Fellowship, which covers tuitions as well as living expenses, will be awarded to applicants on the basis of academic merit. Ph.D students may be admitted primarily to the Departments of the Classics or of Comparative Literature, or to any other Department of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences of Harvard University after arrangements with the Director of the Program.
The Hellenic Times will award over $100,000 in scholarships this year to Greek American students across the country. For further information or to obtain an application, visit the organization's web site.
The Sylvia Ioannou Foundation announces the 3rd Scholarship Programme for post-graduate studies in the fields of the Humanities and Social Sciences on subjects related to the island of Cyprus.
The amount of the scholarship award is fixed, regardless of tuition, and will cover up to three (3) years, at a maximum. The number of available scholarships and the amount awarded will depend on demonstrated interest and the Foundation's current financial abilities. Awardees will be free to explore additional sources of financing for their studies. Applicants are required to inform the Foundation if they receive another scholarship or grant for the specific post-graduate study for which they are applying, or if they have paid employment ("assistantship") at the University of their choice. In such cases, the Foundation reserves the right to provide a partial instead of full award, or even to cancel the scholarship altogether.
For more information, please consult the following link: Sylvia Ioannou Foundation Scholarships Deadline April 30, 2015.
This program provides support for social scientists and humanists conducting research in all areas and regions of the world. Fellowships will provide support for nine to twelve months of dissertation research. Individual awards will be approximately $20,000. No award will be made for proposals requiring less than nine months of on-site research.
The Mary Jaharis Center for Byzantine Art and Culture is pleased to announce its 2017–2018 grant competition. Our grants reflect the Mary Jaharis Center’s commitment to fostering the field of Byzantine studies through the support of graduate students and early career researchers and faculty.
Mary Jaharis Center Dissertation Development Grants target graduate students who have completed all coursework, language requirements, and exams necessary to advance to Ph.D. candidacy. Grants are meant to assist with the costs of travel associated with the development of a dissertation proposal in the field of Byzantine studies broadly conceived, e.g., travel to potential research sites, museum collections, research and special collections libraries. The goal of these grants is to assist students in refining their initial ideas into a feasible, interesting, and fundable doctoral project.
Mary Jaharis Center Dissertation Grants are awarded to advanced graduate students working on Ph.D. dissertations in the field of Byzantine studies broadly conceived. These grants are meant to help defray the costs of research-related expenses, e.g., travel, photography/digital images, microfilm.
Mary Jaharis Center Publication Grants support book-length publications or major articles in the field of Byzantine studies broadly conceived. Grants are aimed at early career academics. Preference will be given to postdocs and assistant professors, though applications from non-tenure track faculty and associate and full professors will be considered. We encourage the submission of first-book projects.
The application deadline for all grants is February 1, 2017. For further information, please see http://maryjahariscenter.org/grants/.
The purpose of the JKJ Fellowship program is to award fellowships to eligible students of superior ability, selected on the basis of demonstrated achievement, financial need, and exceptional promise, who wish to undertake graduate study in selected fields in the arts, humanities, and social sciences leading to a doctoral degree or a master's degree (in those fields in which the master's degree is the terminal highest degree awarded in the selected field of study).
Thanks to a generous grant from the A G Leventis Foundation, three postgraduate studentships are available for students who wish to pursue a full-time higher degree programme (MA by Research, MRes or PhD) in the fields of Modern Greek (including Cypriot) literature, language, history and culture. Candidates should have a first class or upper second class degree (or equivalent) in a relevant subject. To apply for PhD, candidates should also have completed, or be completing, a master’s degree in a relevant subject. Applicants will be asked to provide a detailed research proposal, two references and a transcript of qualifications.
Prospective candidates may contact Professor Dimitris Tziovas (email [email protected]) for advice on research topics for which supervision is available. The MRes is a research degree with taught elements. Further information on Modern Greek Studies at the University of Birmingham can be found here.
The studentships will cover University fees for one year only (at the rate applicable to UK and EU students) and may be applied for annually subject to a satisfactory progress report. Subsistence costs will not be covered.
Application forms may be downloaded from College of Arts & Law Graduate School website.
You are strongly advised to send in your application to study as soon as possible applications for funding will not be considered without an application for study.
Applications for the studentships must be returned by Friday, 19th June 2015 to: [email protected].
Marie Skłodowska- Curie - Individual Fellowships
The Hellenic Observatory (HO) at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE) invites expressions of interest from researchers who wish to apply jointly with a supervisor from the HO to the “Marie Skłodowska-Curie Individual Fellowship” Programme (MSCA-IF-2017). Selected candidate will be hosted in the HO. Researchers accepted for this scheme will devote their time to conducting research, preparing publications, engaging in knowledge transfer, and developing their professional networks. The next call for applications opens on 11 April 2017 and closes on 14 September 2017.
We would like to inform potentially interested candidates of the possibilities of graduate research work (M.A. thesis and non-thesis, Ph.d. degrees in History) in relation with the Modern Greek studies at McGill University.
The Modern Greek studies program at McGill functions within the History and Classical studies department and the admission process as well as the degrees pursued would be in History. For general information on this subject see here.
The Program is currently involved in a series of collective research programs and has secured research funding from various sources (the French national research agency, the Quebec and Canada research agencies). Therefore, we welcome applications, in particular but not exclusively, from candidates wishing to work on one or more of the following research topics relevant to the Program's current research agenda.
Students of Greek citizenship can benefit from the following:
Knowledge of the French language would be a considerable asset as it would allow for a smoother integration in both Montreal and the research partnerships.
Ph.d. candidates will be trained in order to pass the French School of Athens post-doctoral researcher exam.
Ph.d. candidates can request the establishment of a joint Ph.d. degree convention between McGill and any French University thanks to the France/Quebec cotutelle agreement and thus obtain a joint Ph.d degree from both Universities.
Asst. Professor of History and Phrixos B. Papachristidis chair in Modern Greek Studies
History and Classical Studies Department
855 Sherbrooke West
Montreal, Quebec H3A 2T7
Visit their very complete web site or write to the Office of Public Affairs, Room 402, Natl. Endowment for the Humanities, Washington, DC 20506, or call 202 606-8400 for complete information. (Deaf and hearing-impaired persons should call 202 606-8282.) For state humanities council deadlines, write or call NEH for the address of the state humanities council office in your state.
Academic Year 2015-2016
The Alexander S. Onassis Public Benefit Foundation announces the twenty-second (22nd) annual Programme of Research Grants and Educational Scholarships starting on October 1st 2016, which is addressed to non-Greeks, University Professors of all levels (Ph.D. holders), postdoctoral researchers (Ph.D. holders), artists, post-graduate students and Ph.D candidates.
We look forward to your cooperation in bringing the foregoing to the attention of those interested, to apply to us no later than February 26, 2016.
More information is available at www.onassis.gr.
Foreigners' Fellowships Programme
The annual Mary Isabel Sibley Fellowship is awarded alternately in the fields of Greek and French. The award may be used for the study of Greek language, literature, history, or archaeology, or the study of French language or literature. For 2018, the Sibley Fellowship is for the study of the French language, literature, history, or archeology.
Candidates must be unmarried women 25 to 35 years of age who have demonstrated their ability to carry on original research. They must hold a doctorate or have fulfilled all the requirements for a doctorate except the dissertation, and they must be planning to devote full-time work to research during the fellowship year. The award is not restricted to members of Phi Beta Kappa or to U.S. citizens.
The fellowship carries a stipend of $20,000. The stipend will be paid in two installments, the first on July 1 of the award year and the second on the next January 1, unless the Fellowship Committee orders the stipend withheld because the fellow has disregarded the purpose of the award as stated by the donor.
The Peace Scholar dissertation fellowship competition of the Jennings Randolph Program for International Peace supports doctoral dissertations that explore the sources and nature of international conflict, and strategies to prevent or end conflict.
The Medieval Institute offers annually a Mellon postdoctoral fellowship in Medieval Studies. In addition there are short-term stipends that permit scholars to conduct research in the Institute's library of more than 100,000 volumes devoted to the Middle Ages or to consult the Institute's Ambrosiana microfilm collection. In addition, the Institute partners with SIEPM to offer a fellowship in medieval philosophy.
A. W. Mellon Postdoctoral Fellowship in Medieval Studies
The Medieval Institute offers a Mellon Postdoctoral Fellowship for a junior scholar in Medieval Studies, made possible through the generous response of the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation to a challenge grant awarded to Notre Dame by the National Endowment for the Humanities. The fellowship will permit an outstanding young scholar in any field of medieval studies to continue his or her research while in residence at Notre Dame's Medieval Institute.
The Mellon Fellow's principal obligation will be to pursue his or her research. Though the Fellowship carries no teaching responsibilities, it is expected that the Fellow will take advantage of the opportunity to participate in the intellectual life of the Institute and the multidisciplinary activities that it sponsors for the medievalist community at Notre Dame. The Fellow will be provided with an office in the Medieval Institute, full library and computer privileges, and access to the Institute's research tools. The Fellow will be expected to reside in South Bend.
At the conclusion of the Fellow's period of residency, three senior scholars are invited to campus for a half-day public seminar discussion of the Fellow's research. The Fellow is encouraged to invite leading researchers who can critique a draft version of the Fellow's work and offer advice on issues arising out of the work. The panelists spend additional time with the Fellow in one-to-one conversation and close reading of the draft.
Eligibility: Mellon scholars must hold a tenure-track appointment at a U.S. institution and plan to return to their institution following their fellowship year. Applicants must have the Ph.D. in hand as of the application date and must not be more than five years beyond the Ph.D. at the time of the application.
Stipend: $40,000 (paid directly to the Fellow's home institution)
Application deadline: January 4.
Application procedure: Applicants should submit a project proposal of no more than five pages describing their proposed research, indicating how it builds on existing scholarship, and suggesting how it will benefit from broader interdisciplinary studies. Applicants should also submit an informational cover sheet, a general letter of application, and a current curriculum vitae. Three letters of reference should be sent to the Medieval Institute by the February 15 deadline. Please send all application materials to the address below:
The Olivia James Traveling Fellowship is to support students traveling and studying classics, sculpture, architecture, archeology, or history in the Aegean Islands, Asia Minor, Southern Italy, Sicily, Greece or the Mesopotamian Region. One year fellowships are available to US citizens or permanent residents engaged in research. Stipends are $25,000.
This grant is to encourage Hellenic studies from the classical period throughout
the 18th century. Grants are a minimum of $1,000. All applicants must be of Greek
ancestry and be engaged in research directly related to Hellenic studies. Areas of
research include, but are not limited to, archeology, history, arts and culture
(theatre arts, language, anthropology, etc.).
The Seeger Center for Hellenic Studies at Princeton University invites applications for three postdoctoral fellowships: (1) The Hannah Seeger Davis Postdoctoral Research Fellowship in Hellenic Studies; (2) the Mary Seeger O'Boyle Postdoctoral Research Fellowship in Hellenic Studies; (3) the Ted and Elaine Athanassiades Postdoctoral Research Fellowship in Hellenic Studies. Fellows will be appointed as Postdoctoral Research Associates for one academic year doing research on a full-time basis. These fellowships are awarded annually on a competitive basis. Scholars in all disciplines of the humanities and social sciences are eligible to apply. There is one online application form and procedure for all three fellowships.
Candidates are required to apply online.
The Seeger Center Hellenic Studies offers a range of fellowships and postdoctoral fellowships for scholars in classical, late antique, Byzantine, or Modern Greek Studies. Interested candidates should consult the links below for eligibility requirements, application procedures, and forms. If eligible, scholars may apply for more than one type of fellowship, in which case, they should submit separate dossiers, since each type of fellowship application is reviewed independently.
Radcliffe Institute Fellowships are designed to support scholars, scientists, artists, and writers of exceptional promise and demonstrated accomplishment who wish to pursue independent work in academic and professional fields and in the creative arts. Applicants must have received their doctorate or appropriate terminal degree at least two years prior to appointment, or have achieved comparable professional achievement. Fellows are provided with office space, auditing privileges, and access to libraries and other resources at Radcliffe and Harvard. Stipends are funded up to $60,000 for one year with additional funds for project expenses.
Supports full-time graduate students in the humanities and social sciences, enrolled in doctoral programs in the United States, conducting dissertation field research in all areas and regions of the world. Fifty fellowships of up to $20,000 will be awarded with funds provided by the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation. Further information about deadlines, application procedures, selection criteria, and recently funded projects can be found at the council's web site. The SSRC also provides additional funding opportunities for predissertation, postdoctoral, and advanced research.
These awards are presented to Canadian citizens or permanent residents of Canada who are majoring in the social sciences or the humanities. The applicant must have completed one year of PhD or Master’s study. There are a number of different awards available. For more detailed information please consult the SSHRC website.
Thirty fellowships are awarded to New Americans. New Americans either hold a green card, have been naturalized as US citizens, or are the children of two parents who are both naturalized citizens. Preference is given to students who are entering their graduate career, although consideration will be given to those completing their dissertations, though not past their second year. Students must be between the ages of 20 and 30.
Library Research Fellowship Program, 2016-2017
Thanks to generous continued funding from the Elios Charitable Foundation and additional funding from the Tsakopoulos Hellenic Foundation, the University Library at California State University, Sacramento is pleased to announce the continuation of the Library Research Fellowship Program to support the use of the Tsakopoulos Hellenic Collection by fellows for scholarly research in Hellenic studies while in residence in Sacramento. The Program provides a limited number of fellowships ranging from $1,000 to $4,000 to help offset transportation and living expenses incurred during the tenure of the awards and is open to external researchers anywhere in the world at the doctoral through senior scholar levels (including independent scholars) working in fields encompassed by the Collection’s strengths who reside outside a 75-mile radius of Sacramento. The term of fellowships can vary between two weeks and three months, depending on the nature of the research, and for the current cycle will be tenable from July 1, 2016-June 30, 2017 The fellowship application deadline is February 24, 2017. No late applications will be considered.
Consisting of the holdings of the former Speros Basil Vryonis Center for the Study of Hellenism, the Tsakopoulos Hellenic Collection is the premier Hellenic collection in the western United States and one of the largest of its kind in the country, currently numbering approximately 75,000 volumes. It comprises a large circulating book collection, journal holdings, electronic resources, non-print media materials, rare books, archival materials, art and artifacts. With its focus on the Hellenic world, the Collection contains early through contemporary materials across the social sciences and humanities relating to Greece, the Balkans, the Ottoman Empire and modern Turkey, and the surrounding region, with particular strengths in Byzantine, post-Byzantine, and Modern Greek studies, including the Greek diaspora. There is a broad representation of over 20 languages in the Collection, with a rich assortment of primary source materials. Since 2009 the collection has experienced particularly dramatic growth through two major gift acquisitions. For further information about the Tsakopoulos Hellenic Collection, http://library.csus.edu/tsakopoulos.
Theor the full Library Research Fellowship Program description and on-line application is currently not functional. Please contact George I. Paganelis, Curator, Tsakopoulos Hellenic Collection. Also if you have any questions about the Program.
The Michigan Society of Fellows, under the auspices of the Rackham Graduate School, was established in 1970 with endowment grants from the Ford Foundation and the Horace H. and Mary Rackham Funds. Each year the Society selects four outstanding applicants for appointment to three-year fellowships in the social, physical, and life sciences, and in the professional schools. In 2007 the Mellon Foundation awarded a grant to add four Mellon Fellows annually in the humanities, expanding the number of fellowships awarded each year from four to eight. The newly appointed Postdoctoral Fellows join a unique interdisciplinary community composed of their peers as well as the Senior Fellows of the Society, who include many of the University’s leading scholars. Alumni Fellows of the Society have gone on to become distinguished scholars at institutions around the world. The Chair of the Society is Donald S. Lopez, Jr., Arthur E. Link Distinguished University Professor of Buddhist and Tibetan Studies in the Department of Asian Languages and Cultures at the University of Michigan.
2017-18 Postdoctoral Fellowships—Weiser Center, University of Michigan
Fellowship period: September 2018 – May 2020
Application deadline: January 15, 2018
The Weiser Center for Emerging Democracies (WCED) at the University of Michigan invites postdoctoral scholars to apply for the Emerging Democracies Postdoctoral Fellowship. The fellowship supports research on the broad historical, political, economic, and societal conditions under which democracies emerge—and autocracies endure. [Read more]
We welcome excellent applicants from all disciplines. Eligibility is restricted to those who have received their PhD after January 1, 2016 and before beginning the fellowship.
Online applications only. Access application information at the Institute website: http://irh.wisc.edu/fellowships/solmsen
The Institute for Research in the Humanities will offer 4-5 Solmsen Fellowships to be awarded to a scholar from outside the University of Wisconsin-Madison for 2016-2017. Through a generous bequest from Friedrich and Lieselotte Solmsen, the Solmsen Fellowships sponsor scholars working in the humanities on European history and culture in the classical, medieval, and/or early modern periods before 1700.
Solmsen Fellows are expected to be in residence throughout the academic year (except for short research trips, lectures, conferences, etc.) and may extend their residency through the following summer on a non-stipendary basis. The award provides a stipend of $51,000, office space, support services, and access to all university facilities. Solmsen Fellows are also expected to participate in the intellectual life of the Institute by attending the weekly Monday afternoon seminars (3:00-5:00p.m.) and presenting their work at a seminar. Monday seminars are followed by an informal Tuesday lunch discussion (noon-1:15p.m.) based on the seminar for those who are interested in further discussion of the Monday presentation. Fellows are also encouraged to attend other Institute events, as time and interest permit. Please consult the Institute’s website (irh.wisc.edu) for more information about other Institute fellowships and activities.
Notification of awards will be in mid-March 2016.
The Institute accepts applications from senior scholars as well as young scholars with research projects that are well advanced; faculty members at the University of Wisconsin-Madison are not eligible. Independent scholars with the Ph.D. are eligible to apply. Applicants must be in possession of the doctorate at the time of application; we will not accept applications from graduate students expecting to have the doctorate by the beginning of the academic year. Projects to revise the doctoral dissertation should involve substantial expansion, new research, and/or new conceptual frameworks; the proposal should clearly explain how the project relates to the dissertation.
Description: Grants of $3,000 are available to support significant research concerning women and their role in society, women in history, the psychology of women, and women as seen in literature and art. Full-time graduate students in any field related to women’s studies who have completed all requirements for the Doctorate but the dissertation are eligible to apply.
Award Level: Master’s or Doctoral
Award Value: If awarded to Master’s: 1 award at up to $18,750 or 2 awards at up to $9,375*
If awarded to Doctoral: 2 awards at up to $9,375*
Domestic/VISA: Canadian citizens, permanent residents and/or protected persons who are residents of Ontario are eligible.
Number of Awards: 1-2*
Eligible Area of Study: (a) Modern Greek history
Selection Criteria: (a) Research in modern Greek history; (b) Academic accomplishments;
(c) Financial need.
(a) Statement of research;
(b) CV; (c) Transcripts (supplied by graduate program from Admissions file); (d) Letter of reference; (e) Confirmation of financial need; (f) Letter of nomination (supplied by the graduate program director).
Process: The admissions committee in the Graduate Program in History is encouraged to review all applications to the program for eligible students for this award. Programs are encouraged to use this significant award to help persuade top applicants in modern Greek history within the Graduate Program in History to accept an offer of admission to York University.
Programs will identify potential nominees and request the documentation noted above. Programs will meet prior to April 1 to identify the nominee for the following academic year.
GS Deadline: Program nominations with complete documentation are due at the Office of the Dean, Graduate Studies by April 1. The Faculty of Graduate Studies Awards Committee will review nominees for eligibility. For more information: http://www.yorku.ca/gradhist/financial.html
Contact: Graduate Program in History
Sakis Gekas [email protected]
* The value and number of award(s) in any given year will depend on the rate of distribution from the endowment fund, and the number of recipients selected.
Amount: $13,000 (varies year to year)
This Fellowship will be awarded to a student in the Graduate Program in History, specializing in Modern Greek History, who is a Canadian Citizen, permanent resident or protected person; a resident of Ontario; and who demonstrates financial need. It will normally provide funding in addition to a teaching or research assistant position.
The application is made up of a statement of interest in Greek History, transcripts, and two letters of recommendation, and must be submitted to the Graduate History Program Office by the deadline indicated annually. The recipient may hold this award in conjunction with other awards.
Eligible Area of Study: Modern Greek History
Selection Criteria: (a) Research in modern Greek history; (b) Academic accomplishments; (c) Financial need.
Nomination package: (a) Statement of research; (b) CV; (c) Transcripts (supplied by graduate program from Admissions file); (d) Letter of reference; (e) Confirmation of financial need; (f) Letter of nomination (supplied by the graduate program director).
Process: The admissions committee in the Graduate Program in History is encouraged to review all applications to the program for eligible students for this award. Programs are encouraged to use this significant award to help persuade top applicants in modern Greek history within the Graduate Program in History to accept an offer of admission to York University. Programs will identify potential nominees and request the documentation noted above. Programs will meet prior to April 1 to identify the nominee for the following academic year.
GS Deadline: Program nominations with complete documentation are due at the Office of the Dean, Graduate Studies by April 1. The Faculty of Graduate Studies Awards Committee will review nominees for eligibility. However you are encouraged to apply for funding together with the application for entry to the Graduate Program, by December 15 2012.
For more information: Contact: Sakis Gekas [email protected]
http://www.yorku.ca/gradhist/financial.html Graduate Program in History.
Take note: * The value and number of award(s) in any given year will depend on the rate of distribution from the endowment fund.
These Scholarships are available to students who are enrolled in undergraduate programs at institutions in Greece with which York University has a formal relationship, allowing them to study on exchange at York for one (1) or two (2) semesters each. The Scholarships are available to students from various disciplines with a preference for students pursuing courses that fall under York’s Faculty of Liberal Arts & Professional Studies. There is funding available to support four (4) exchange semesters per year; exchange students can apply for funding for up to two (2) exchange semesters each.
Graduate School Application deadline 11 December