Récemment dans la catégorie Scholarships and Fellowships

The challenges—and rewards—of interdisciplinary work

Probing new frontiers is both difficult and rewarding. For Corbin Treacy, a graduate student in French whose work focuses on Algeria’s tumultuous public life following the country’s independence from France in 1962, crossing disciplinary boundaries means learning the landscapes of Algeria’s political climate, economy, and intellectual culture, in addition to theories of memory, transitional justice, and historiography.

Fellowships for Graduate Students and Recent Ph.D. recipients:

The Institut Français d’Amérique announces it annual competition for fellowships to support research in France. Up to four $1500 awards are available for living in France (not travel to France) to conduct research for a period of at least one month in the summer or fall of 2013. The deadline for applications is January 15, 2013.

The application process is now completed on-line, and information can be found here: http://institut.web.unc.edu/application/

Congratulations: Anna Rosensweig a Hella Mears Fellow!

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Anna was awarded a Hella Mears Graduate Fellowship for Summer 2012 for her dissertation, "Tragedy and the Ethics of Resistance Rights in Early Modern French Theater."

Alumni News: Rob St. Clair interviewed

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6 December 2011 4:00 PM - 6:30 PM 1210 Heller Hall


Dépêche de Montréal: Kate Droske

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From our own Kate Droske, on fellowship at Concordia University for the semester:

New Seminar: "Black Women Writers in the Diaspora" (AFRO 5625)

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in HHHCtr 35

Instructor: Dr. Njeri Githire

Dossier: Pourquoi les études littéraires/Why literature matters

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From the marvelous resource Fabula, a dossier on recent writings defending literary studies. References span the Atlantic Ocean, from Martha Nussbaum to Yves Citton.

CFP: 16th/17th-century panels at MLA (3/15/11; Seattle 1/5-8/12)

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The Division on Seventeenth-Century French Literature of the MLA announces its Calls for Papers for 3 sessions, including a joint round table with the Division on Sixteenth-Century French Literature:

CIEE: Encountering Contemporary French Theory

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Interested in an intensive academic summer experience? Consider CIEE's program with the Collège International de Philosophie in Paris. Open to graduate students and undergraduates.

Dépêche de Klaeber Court: Prof. Judith Preckshot

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I asked Prof Judith Preckshot about what she's working on right now, and she told me about a fascinating and timely graduate seminar she's preparing for next semester:

If you're in New York this weekend, catch up with our own Dan Brewer at ARTFL's annual conference on the Encyclopédie, this year at Fordham University.

"Violence Across the Mediterranean to Northern Europe: Theory and Practice"
Trans-Atlantic Summer Institute in European Studies, July 17 - July 29, 2011
University of Minnesota

CFP: Photography, Gender, Representation (3/1/11; 4/22-23/11)

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**Call for Papers**

BEND! Photography, Gender, & the Politics of Representation

An Interdisciplinary Symposium
Princeton University, April 22-23, 2011
Keynote Speaker: Professor George Baker, Department of Art History, UCLA

Join us for a lecture by

Debarati Sanyal, University of California, Berkeley

Friday, February 18th
Nicholson Hall 125

A ne pas oublier: fabula.org!

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Quelle mine d'information!

The French and Francophone Studies Dept at Macalester invites you in the context of our lecture series to :

Hollywood, Pirated Videos and Child Soldiers
, Dr. Emmanuel Dongala

Using the Google Books corpus effectively...

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(or at least using it to procrastinate in an interesting fashion)... Try this experiment from Google Labs:

Prof. Bruno Chaouat interviewed on Palin's comments

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Read the article by Maury Glover and see the interview on Fox 9 News, Palin's 'Blood Libel' Video Fans Flames:

Fellowship: Institut Français d'Amérique (1/15/11)

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The Institut Français d'Amérique announces the annual competition for fellowships to support research in France for Graduate Students and Recent Ph.D. recipients. Up to four $1500 awards are available for maintenance (not travel) during research in France for a period of at least one month in the summer or fall of 2011.

Doctoral candidate Sylvie Ngilla was in Paris last month and interviewed filmmaker Claire Denis...

Fellowship: Middlebury College Dissertation Fellows (1/21/11)

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Middlebury College Dissertation Fellowship ($30,000, renewable up to two years)

Dépêche de Paris: On sabbatical with Professor Dan Brewer

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Dan Brewer takes time out of his sabbatical to write...

It's the season of dispatches back to the States getting published, so here's one from Paris. It's not in the grand style of Janet Flanner's or Adam Gopnick's gem-like letters in the New Yorker. Nor will Julian Assange be much interested in it. But it carries a sense of this dix-huitiémiste's pleasure, wonderment, and delight at having spent the fall in the City of Light while on sabbatical....

Dépêche de Carlisle, PA: Benjamin Ngong (PhD, 2007)

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Benjamin Ngong took a few minutes to write us from Dickinson College, where he's an Assistant Professor of French and Francophone Studies and Contributing Faculty to Africana Studies. Of academic life, he writes:

Life as an Assistant Professor on tenure track is not easy, but I'm trying to make the best out of it.

In fact, it turns out he's been doing quite well...

Dépêche de Nolte: Greta Bliss, IDF Fellow at the IAS

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Klaeber Court, our temporary home during Folwell's remodel, is indeed far far away from Nolte Hall. Thus I was delighted to get an email from Greta Bliss detailing some of her activities as an Interdisciplinary Doctoral Fellow at the Institute for Advanced Study. She gave her presentation to colleagues on her dissertation project, (entitled "Untranslating the Maghreb: Reckoning with Gender in Literature and Film from Algeria, Morocco and Tunisia") and got useful feedback from fellows in multiple social science and humanities disciplines, which she put to use for a paper she gave last month at the Middle Eastern Studies Conference in San Diego. There she presented on the films A Door to the Sky by Farida Benlyazid and Bedwin Hacker by Nadia El Fani.

She writes:

IAS is a great environment in which to push my working questions further while being "haunted" (in a good way) by an array of methodological approaches and disciplinary concerns. Colleagues doing inspiring work in fields from Geography to Performance Studies have asked strange and stimulating questions, helping me think more extensively about the contours and content of my project--and where I want to go with it.

Working with questions from the different disciplinary angles she's encountered this semester, she'll be finishing up a dissertation chapter, "Narrative as Fault-Line in Maïssa Bey's Surtout ne te retourne pas (2005)" on which she'll also be presenting a paper at the ACLA conference in Vancouver this coming Spring...

Write us again and tell us how it goes, Greta!

Lecture: Goulet, "Derrida Meets the Demon-Baboon," 12/7 4pm

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The Department of French and Italian announces a lecture by Andrea Goulet, Associate Professor of French, Department of Romance Languages, University of Pennsylvania.

"Derrida Meets the Demon-Baboon: Leroux's Balaoo and the Paleontological Imaginary of Crime"

Tuesday, December 7
4pm, Nicholson 275

Light refreshments will be served.

Dépêche de Williamsburg: Vlad Dima

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We had a lovely visit from Vlad Dima (PhD 2010) last week, who's currently a Visiting Assistant Professor of French and Francophone Studies at the College of William & Mary.

Along with a packed teaching, advising, and service schedule at W&M, Vlad's continued to publish in his area of research, cinematographic sound. Recent articles include Vlad has published on sound issues in Quentin Tarantino's films in "Moviement" (Indicatori sonori in Kill Bill), on Anne Hébert in "Dalhousie French Studies" (Les personnages dans Les Fous de Bassan : la nature de leurs identités). He has two more articles forthcoming in "The Quarterly Review of Film and Video," The Aural Fold and the Sonic Jump-cut: Godard's Baroque Sound, and in "The Journal for Film and Video," Aural Narrative Planes in Djibril-Diop Mambety's Films.

He has also published numerous theatre reviews for Aisle Say, and has contributed to the "Bright Lights Journal" with reviews of A Single Man and Inglourious Basterds.

He is currently working and has submitted articles on Hitchcock, one dealing with the evolution of the murder scene, and the other with connections between Baudelaire's spleen and Hitchcock's Vertigo, as well as a study of the female voice in Seinfeld.

Alumni, send us your news!

Lecture (in French) by Dr. Laurence Mall
Wednesday, December 1, 2010 at
4:45 p.m.
at Macalester College in Humanities 401.

"Louis Sébastien Mercier ou les Lumières au jour le jour"

Graduate Seminars in French, Spring 2011

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Three seminars will be offered in our department next semester. Some seminars in our department require participation in French, others require reading knowledge of French. See below for details...

French 8270: Literature Out of Bounds in Modern and Contemporary France (Prof. Mária Brewer)

French 8410: Storied Identities: Women Writers in Contemporary Quebec (Prof. Eileen Sivert)

French 8120: The Problem of the Fifteenth Century (Prof. Susan Noakes)

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The Department of French and Italian announces a lecture by Frieda Ekotto (University of Michigan) entitled: "What is the Color of Blackness?" on Friday, November 19 from 3-5pm in 115 Nicholson Hall.

Light refreshments will be served.

Film Premiere: Enemies of the People

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Please join the Human Rights Program at the University of Minnesota in a discussion with the Director/Producer of the award-winning documentary, Enemies of the People, Thursday, November 11 from 3:30 to 5:00 pm in Room 614 Social Sciences, University of Minnesota.

Enemies of the People Director/Producer Rob Lemkin will join Patricia Hampl, award-winning author and U of Minnesota Regents Professor of Creative Writing, to discuss documenting human rights violations through film and writing. Short clips from the documentary will be shown.

Lecture: Cox, "Immigrant Writing" 11/15 4:45 (Macalester College)

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The French and Francophone Studies Department at Macalester College would like to invite you to the French Lecture Series on Monday, November 15 at 4:45 PM in Humanities 401.

Stephanie Cox, Visiting Professor from Carleton College will present "Immigrant Writing in Quebec and Ying Chen"

Francophone Asian-Canadian Writer Ying Chen was born in Shanghai, came to Montreal in the 1990s, and now lives in Vancouver. As the first Chinese writer in Quebec, she attracted attention and her first three novels have been popular in and outside the classroom. Since Quebec society had always identified itself strongly in opposition to the Other, be it the English, the Amerindian, the French and the American, the immigrant gaze reversed its position and inaugurated its role as dominant society. After becoming an icon of Immigrant Writing, Ying Chen made major changes within her writing, thereby risking to lose a portion of her readers but with the aim to avoid the kind of ethnic reading which she felt the categorization of "écritures migrantes" (Immigrant Writing) leads to. Instead of instructing Western readers about the Chinese culture as a cultural ambassador, she invites the reader to meet through the universal experience of exile, whether it be geographic or social.

Stephanie Cox is a Visiting Professor of French and Francophone Studies at Carleton College where she teaches courses on Quebec, Acadia and Louisiana, including "Women of New France" and "Marginality and Renaissance in Francophone North America." She is the author of "La vie probable" a forthcoming study on the writing of Ying Chen. She is the recipient of a Faculty Enrichment Grant from the Canadian Embassy to design a course on "Transnational Writers of Quebec."

Fellowship: IDF (final deadline 2/15/11; internal deadline TBA)

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The Graduate School, on behalf of the Provost's Interdisciplinary Team, is pleased to announce that it will award a limited number (approximately 10) of one- and two-year Interdisciplinary Doctoral Fellowships for 2011-12 to outstanding Graduate School students with interdisciplinary dissertation topics who would benefit from interaction with faculty at one of the University's interdisciplinary research centers or institutes. The fellowship provides a unique study opportunity for our very best students with research and scholarly interests that complement those of the host center or institute and its faculty. Prospective fellows are asked to designate the host center or institute they believe is the best match with their dissertation topic, contingent upon a faculty member's willingness to work with the student during the fellowship year.

Recipients of the 2011-12 fellowship will receive a stipend of $22,500 for the academic year beginning September 2011, plus full tuition. Eligible recipients are also covered by comprehensive health insurance, including subsidized dependent and dental care.

A select number of students will receive a two-year award. Award of fellowship funds for the second year will be contingent upon satisfactory degree progress and active participation in the host center or institute, as documented by the student's adviser, DGS and center/institute mentor. The stipend in 2012-13 will be determined by spring 2012.

Interdisciplinary Doctoral Fellows must register in the Graduate School as full-time students each semester. Fellows may hold supplemental support up to the value of a 25-percent graduate assistantship from any source in each semester. Awards may not be deferred beyond the original award period.

The competition is open to Ph.D. students by application, with endorsement by the student's graduate program and college dean/associate dean. Successful applicants are likely to be students who will be in the second, third, or fourth year of their program in the 2011-12 academic year and who are making timely degree progress. Students who have passed the preliminary oral examination are eligible, as well as those who have not yet passed this exam. Students who have received a Doctoral Dissertation Fellowship are not eligible.

Directors of Graduate Studies are responsible for assisting the student in preparing the application file and submitting the completed application to the Graduate School Fellowship Office by the specified deadline. The following information must be included in the student's application:

1. the Interdisciplinary Doctoral Fellowship application form

2. a three-page statement, written by the student, that:
describes the proposed interdisciplinary research or scholarly project
explains how the student's scholarship will benefit from residence at the center/institute at which the student proposes to study

if the application is for a two-year award, provides justification for two years of support
3. the student's c.v. that includes documentation of the student's involvement in, or contributions to, research, scholarly or creative activities (e.g., publications, abstracts, presentations at professional conferences or university seminars, exhibits)
4. a letter of support from the director of the research center or institute at which the student intends to study; in addition to supporting the student's application, the letter from the center/institute director must:
a. demonstrate how the student will benefit from an affiliation with the center/institute and how the center/institute will benefit from the student's participation
b. identify the resources the director will commit to the student in terms of:
study space funds for student travel to a professional conference (directors are encouraged to provide $2,500 for activities related to the student's professional development)
c. explain how the center/institute would be an appropriate host site for the student, e.g.:
the mix of disciplines represented among its faculty related to the student's interdisciplinary interests, the diversity of faculty research interests and methodologies
regular, events that feature faculty members' work opportunities for students to feature their work other support the center/institute might provide (financial support, mentoring, professional development opportunities)
5. letter(s) of support from the faculty member(s) at the selected research center or institute with whom the student plans to study
6. a letter of support from the student's academic adviser/co-advisers
7. a letter of support from the Director of Graduate Studies of the student's major program; the DGS's letter may focus principally on the overall academic quality of the student and the student's scholarly potential
8. transcripts from each college or university attended (photocopies are acceptable, including the University of Minnesota transcript)
9. an up-to-date copy of the official degree program form, if the student has filed it.

Potential applicants are strongly encouraged to consult with prospective mentors and host center/institute directors early in the application process to ensure that the student and research project are a good match for the host site.

The review will be conducted by a committee of the Graduate School Fellowship Office.

Selection of recipients will be based on the following criteria:
• the importance of the research and the clarity with which it is conveyed to the non-specialist
• the potential for the student to make an unusually significant contribution to the field
• the degree to which the proposed or current research manifests the student's independence, originality, and resourcefulness
• the potential for the research project to incorporate methodologies from more than one discipline
• the synergy that can be created by the student and faculty member working together around the interdisciplinary topic or problem
• the comparative strength of the student's academic record
• the clarity, coherence and strength of the letters supporting the student's application

Special attention will be given to the interdisciplinary nature of the current or proposed dissertation research and the willingness of the particular center or institute and its faculty to host the student during the fellowship year.

The DGS and dean of the student's program will be notified of the outcome of the student's application in March.

Please direct questions about these awards to the Graduate School Fellowship Office at 612-625-7579 or gsfellow@umn.edu.

Lecture: Lynch, "Obituaries for Poetry," 11/19

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The English Department's Nineteenth Century Subfield presents

"Obituaries for Poetry: Dead Poet Love, the Life of the Author, and Photographed Romanticism"

Deidre Shauna Lynch, University of Toronto

Friday, November 19, 2010 at noon

Lind 207a

A light lunch will be served

Please join us for a presentation by Deidre Shauna Lynch, the Chancellor Jackman Professor and Associate Professor of English at the University of Toronto. Dr. Lynch is an established literary scholar specializing in eighteenth-century and romantic-era literature with particular interests in women authors and the history and theory of the novel. Her first book, The Economy of Character: Novels, Market Culture, and the Business of Inner Meaning was the winner of the 1999 MLA Prize for a First Book.

Co-sponsored with the Department of English, Theorizing Early Modern Studies, the Center for Early Modern History, the Coca Cola Activity Initiative and GAPSA.

Fellowship: CGES Berlin (due 12/3)

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The Center for German & European Studies is now accepting applications for our 2011 Minnesota Goes to Berlin fellowship. Open to U of M system undergraduate and graduate students in any discipline or field beyond their sophomore year; minimum age 20; demonstrated interest in working with school-age children; German language proficiency desired but not required.

Live and work in Berlin! Spend 1 month living with a German host family and serving as a native speaker resource person in an elementary school. You will also conduct research on a topic of your choice, explore Berlin's culture as a group and participate in organized social and cultural programs.

Fellowship package includes:

* room and board with host family
* international health and liability insurance for 1 month
* public transportation pass
* stipend of EUR 150
* $500 grant towards airfare reimbursement

For more information and to download an application, please visit: http://www.cges.umn.edu/fellowships/internships.htm#USAgoesBerlin

Deadline is *Friday, December 3, 2010 by 4:30 p.m.*

Center for German & European Studies
University of Minnesota
214 Social Sciences Building
267 19th Ave. South
Minneapolis, MN 55455
Phone: (612) 626-7705
Fax: (612) 625-0528
Email: cges@umn.edu

The Art of the Conference Paper

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An interesting take by Alessandro Angelini, on Inside Higher Ed, on the pitfalls of the conference paper, as often experienced by graduate students!  The author suggests that bad conference papers are

symptomatic of the same underlying features of post-graduate life: one is often at a low point in intellectual confidence, one has yet to produce original work, and most importantly, one is new at this. So one either communicates this felt fragility or compensates for it with unmeasured bombast.

Do you agree?

Thanks to Corbin Treacy for sharing.

FLAS information sessions

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The Institute for Global Studies and the European Studies Consortium are happy to announce the Foreign Language and Area Studies (FLAS) fellowship competition for summer 2011 and the 2011-12 academic year.  All departments are encouraged to nominate up to four graduate students (for both summer and academic year) for each competition.  Nominations are due to IGS by February 11, 2011.  Competition priorities and eligibility information are available here:

International: http://igs.cla.umn.edu/grad/fundflas.html
Europe: http://esc.umn.edu/funding/flas.html

These fellowships provide opportunities for students to pursue foreign language study, with primary emphasis on advanced study in the less commonly taught languages (any language other than French, German, or Spanish).  During the academic year, graduate students are provided with a $15,000 living stipend and up to $18,000 in support for tuition and mandatory fees.  The summer award provides a $2500 living stipend and $5000 in tuition/fee support.  (Note: departments are no longer required to cover tuition overages.)

Later this month IGS will hold information sessions for students interested in the Foreign Language and Area Studies (FLAS) fellowships.

Tuesday, Nov. 16, 2010, 400 Ford Hall, 2:30-3:30 p.m.

Thursday, Nov. 18, 2010, 2-207 Carlson School, 1:00-2:00 p.m. (special emphasis on professional schools)

Monday, Nov. 22, 2010, 260 Social Sciences, 1:00 - 2:00 p.m.

Laura Seifert
FLAS Coordinator
Institute for Global Studies
214 Social Science Building
P: 612.624.6527
F: 612.626.2242

Gallica, the BNF's Bibliothèque numérique, gets better and better!

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If you haven't checked out Gallica recently, the site is worth a look (available in English too!). Check them out on Facebook too, where they recently showcased one of the copies of the L'Ami du Peuple that Marat fell onto after being stabbed by Charlotte Corday...

Exemplaires tachés du sang de Marat, des n.os 678, 13 août 1792, et 506, 30 juin 1791, de l Ami du Peuple
Exemplaires tachés du sang de Marat, des n.os 678, 13 août 1792, et 506, 30 juin 1791, de l Ami du Peuple
Source: Bibliothèque nationale de France

I am particularly fond of this new widget they've developed that allows visualizations of Gallica documents in other sites. Now that's freedom of information!

Check out some of the works of the 18th-century Swiss Rodolphe Töpffer, considered by many to be the original comic-book artist:

Histoire de M. Cryptogame, par l auteur de M. Vieux-Bois, de M. Jabot, de M. Crépin, du docteur Festus, etc. [R. Töpffer]... 5e édition
Histoire de M. Cryptogame, par l auteur de M. Vieux-Bois, de M. Jabot, de M. Crépin, du docteur Festus, etc. [R. Töpffer]... 5e édition
Source: Bibliothèque nationale de France

CFP: KFLC (April 14, 2011 - April 16, 2011): 1 November 2010

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The Division of French and Francophone Studies is now accepting abstracts for the upcoming 64th Annual Kentucky Foreign Language Conference to be held April 14-16, 2011.   All topics and periods are welcome.  We are particularly interested in topics related to the 19th, 20th and 21st centuries.

We request that you submit brief abstracts (300 word max) at the following URL: http://web.as.uky.edu/kflc/ABSTRACT.html

Mary Louise Pratt (http://as.nyu.edu/object/marypratt.html) will deliver the 2011 Keynote Lecture, "Globalization as Linguistic Force Field" on Thursday, April 14, 2011 at 5:00 p.m.

The deadline for submission of abstracts is November 1, 2010.


For more information on the conference please visit http://www.as.uky.edu/kflc/  or contact the directors by email at kflc@uky.edu.



Kentucky Foreign Language Conference
April 14-16, 2011
University of Kentucky
Lexington, Kentucky 40506


Email: kflc@uky.edu

Two on-line journals offering long review essays

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Two new journals in medieval studies, Postmedieval and New Medieval Literatures are both publishing critical review essays. As Postmedieval states,

"Each issue will also feature a book review essay, and unlike most other medieval studies journals, we will not be incorporating reviews of individual books (with, say, five to ten reviews of single titles per issue). Rather, each issue of the journal will include a review essay (of 6,000-8,000 words) that will address a particularly pressing theme or topic within medieval studies and the humanities more broadly, and it will include books that are related to each other within the rubric of this theme or topic. These reviews will include books written by medievalists as well as by scholars in other fields and periods in order to draw for our readership what we see as the very important connections and conjunctions between work in medieval studies and contemporary thought. These reviews will be written by scholars in medieval studies whose work is connected to the theme or topic of the books collectively under review, thereby ensuring a review that will not just remain on the surface of these books, but which will make a critical contribution to the subject(s) addressed in the books under review."

Thanks to Mary Franklin-Brown for the tip!

Nominations for Stout-Wallace Fellowships due 5 November

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For graduate students in the humanities or social sciences who are in the intermediate years of the Ph.D. (i.e., normally students currently in their second or third year of graduate study). One nomination per department. Stipend: $22,000, plus tuition.

Instructions at:

Draft applications due to the department (Front Office by NOON, Friday 5 November).

Draft applications should include:
1) Draft application form, signed by the DGS (to confirm that we have talked about your application)

2) Draft research proposal, including title of project.
• Up to three pages, double-spaced, 12 point type, with margins not less than one inch, and title at top of page.
• Your proposal should describe the proposed research or study you plan to pursue in the coming academic year.
• If you choose to include key references, they must fit within the three-page limit.

3) Personal biographical statement.
• One page, single or double spaced, 12 point type, with margins not less than 1".
• Your statement should provide an account of the various sources, influences, and previous efforts that led to your choice of academic discipline and research area, while filling in any gaps in your record. It should offer a picture of your motivation and purpose as well as a description of long-range personal and professional plans and goals. It should not be an extension of the Research Proposal section.

4) A current University of Minnesota graduate transcript (unofficial)

5) On one page, an explanation of any "Incomplete" grades (if applicable), as well as a note offering the names of your two recommenders, and confirming that they have both agreed to write you letters of support.

Our nomination will be announced by 15 November, with the final application due at the Graduate School by 1 December.


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