October 2002 News

Quincy Troupe Named California Poet Laureate

On Tuesday, June 11, California First Lady Sharon Davis announced the appointment of Quincy Troupe as California’s first official Poet Laureate. Praised by Mrs. Davis as “a gifted poet with the rare ability to make words come alive,” Professor Troupe has been the subject of countless accolades and a flurry of press articles—including an impressive cover story for the inaugural edition of City Beat.

On Monday, October 7, Mayor Dick Murphy will present Quincy Troupe with an official resolution in the San Diego City Council Chambers. Department members and friends are welcome to join Chancellor Robert Dynes, Senior Vice Chancellor Marsha Chandler, Dean Frantisek Deak, and Chair Todd Kontje at the brief but historic tribute scheduled for 1:55 p.m.

Everyone is also invited to the campus gala honoring Quincy Troupe’s Poet Laureate appointment. Scheduled at 5:00 p.m. Thursday, October 17, at the Faculty Club, “Quincy & Friends” will feature tributes, poetry readings, and an Anthony Davis piano performance, with a reception to follow. Reading along with Quincy Troupe will be Rae Armantrout, Michael Davidson, Eileen Myles, Jerome Rothenberg, and Wai-lim Yip. The 300 available seats are going fast, so be sure to reserve space with Nancy Lee in the Arts & Humanities Development Office (X41473).

The Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego will also celebrate “Quincy Troupe—Transcircularities: New and Selected Poems” at Sherwood Auditorium, at 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday, December 10. Tickets ($5 MCA members/students/seniors; $7 general) will go on sale to members on Friday, November 1, and to the general public beginning November 20.

Wai-lim Yip Honored in China & Taiwan

In August, Wai-lim Yip met with acclaim across China— Beijing, Changsha, Chengdu, Xian, Lanzhou, Dunhuang, and Nanjing, where he was keynote speaker at the Chinese Literature Association meeting. In September, the exhibition of Professor Yip’s archives at National Taiwan University was recognized with a full-page spread in the United Daily’s literary supplement.

Marcel Hénaff Receives Two Major Awards

Marcel Hénaff’s latest book has been awarded two of France’s most prestigious literary prizes. Le Prix de la Vérité: le don, l’argent, la philosophie has garnered both the Grand Prix de Philosophie de l’Académie Française and the Prix de Philosophie de l’Académie des Sciences Morales et Politiques.

Since the February 2002 launching of Le Prix de la Vérité with the appearance of favorable commentaries and a long interview in the literary journal Esprit, noted philosophers and social scientists have praised Professor Hénaff’s original insight and the mastery with which he undertook an ambitious re-evaluation of the history of gift-giving in anthropological and philosophical perspectives. His conclusion, that gifts are “hors de prix,” outside of the economic sphere, has evoked lively discussion among European intellectuals. The book continues to gain attention as a major topic at conferences, the subject of radio debates, and a featured display at bookstores.

A local dialogue about Le Prix de la Vérité will take place between the author and sociology professor Harvey Goldman, at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, October 24, in 104 Solis Hall. Please see the Events section for details.

Book in Tribute to Carlos Blanco-Aguinaga

Encuentros en la diáspora: homenaje a Carlos Blanco Aguinaga, has just been published by Associació d’Idees – GEXEL. Edited by Mari Paz Balibrea (University of London) in collaboration with Rosaura Sánchez, Beatrice Pita, and Jaime Concha, the book comprises a collection of essays by noted writers who have been inspired by Carlos Blanco-Aguinaga.

Among the contributions to the book honoring Professor Blanco is Susan Kirkpatrick’s “Carmen Baroja: A Sister of ’98,” an exploration of the memoirs of the Spanish woman struggling to become an artist in the era of the ángel del hogar (domestic angel).

Encuentros en la diáspora
, which opens with Mari Paz Balibrea’s biographical essay on Carlos Blanco-Aguinaga and a bibliography of his work, is available in the department library, courtesy of Rosaura Sánchez.



Rae Armantrout’s recent book of poems, Veil, was selected as a finalist for the PEN USA Literary Award in Poetry.

Her poem "Up To Speed" is included in Best American Poetry of 2002 (Scribner, 2002), edited this year by Robert Creeley.

Several of her poems appear in the anthology American Women Poets in the 21st Century (Wesleyan, 2002).

She has also received a California Arts Council Fellowship in Poetry.

Omayra Cruz has been awarded a President’s Dissertation Year Fellowship. This fellowship, funded by the UC Office of the President, is awarded to promising students in the final stages of their doctoral work who demonstrate strong potential for university teaching and research.

Bianca Dahl, who was awarded a B.A. in French literature in June, won the Burckhardt Prize for her honors thesis, L’écriture due “soi” en tant qua’ “autre”: Autobiographie et addresse chez quatre intellectuals français. The Burckhardt Prize is awarded to the top honors thesis annually in honor of Sigurd Burckhardt, one of the department’s founders.

José de Pierola has won Peru’s top prize for a short novel by an author under 41 years of age. Un Beso de Invierno, published in Peru, has won the Banco Central Reserva del Peru Prize (Premio BCRP).

Su-Yun Kim was awarded the Joseph Naiman Fellowship in Japanese Studies for summer 2002.

Irene Mata has won a Hispanic Scholarship Fund (HSF) award for 2002-2003. She was also appointed HSF’s UCSD Chapter Coordinator.

Jerome Rothenberg has received the 2002 PEN USA West award for translation, for Antilyrik & Other Poems by Vitezslav Nezval, translated from Czech with Milos Sovak, published by Green Integer Books, Los Angeles. This is his second PEN translation prize and his fourth PEN poetry prize.

In October he will be in Paris to mark two translations of his poetry into French:

  • Un Livre de Témoignage, translation into French by Joseph Guglielmi and Tita Reut, with lithographs by Arman, Paris: Charles Moreau Editions.
  • Un Nirvana Cruel: Poèmes 1980-2000, translated by Jean Portante, with art by Irving Petlin, Luxembourg: Phi Books.

Instructional Improvement Awards

Stephanie Jed (with Sanford Schane, Linguistics) for Revision of First-Year Italian Curriculum.

Lisa Lowe (with J. Lawrence Broz, Political Science, and Miles Kahler, IR/PS) for Internationalizing the Undergraduate Curriculum: Development of the International Studies Major.

Yingjin Zhang for Chinese Cinema Web-based Learning Center.


Anthony Edwards has been promoted to Professor effective July 1, 2002.


New faculty took occupancy of their offices this summer and will be teaching the following courses in 2002-03:

Camille Forbes
LTEN 186, Literature of the Harlem Renaissance (F)
LTEN 27, Intro to African American Literature (W)
LTEN 185, Themes/African American (S)

Lisa Lampert

LTEN 107, Chaucer: Canterbury Tales (W)
LTEU 105, Medieval Literature: Crusade, Conquest, Conversion (W)
LTEN 150, Gender, Text, & Culture: Jews & Gender in Early English Literature (S)
LTWL 160, Women & Literature: Gender in Medieval Literature

Dylan Sailor
LTLA 1, Beginning Latin (F)
LTLA 131, Latin Prose (W)
LTWL 19C, Intro to Greeks & Romans (S)

Eileen Myles
LTWR100, Short Fiction (F)
LTWR 8, Craft of Writing (S)
LTWR100, Short Fiction (S)


Julia Klimova - Lecturer
M.P.I.A. (Master of Pacific International Affairs)
LTRU 104A - Advanced Russian Language Practicum

Stephen Paul Martin - Lecturer
Ph.D., New York University
LTWR 100 - Short Fiction

Paul Naylor - Lecturer
Ph.D. in English Literature, UCSD
LTEN 152 - Origins of American Literature

Thomas Nelson – Visiting Professor
Ph.D. in English Literature, Tulane University
LTWR 110 - Screen Writing

Jordana Rosenberg - Lecturer

C. Phil. in English Literature, Cornell University
LTTH 110 - History of Criticism

Deana Weibel - Lecturer
Ph.D. in Anthropology, UCSD
RELI 110B - Modern Study of Religion


Professor Chan Kil Park
Associate Professor of English Literature
Ewha Womans University - Seoul, Korea
Visiting Scholar - 8/1/02 - 7/31/03
under the sponsorship of Don Wayne

Prof. Park's research plan is to carry out an exhaustive philological research on the word "pleasure" in the literary and non-literary classic writings of Wordsworth's contemporary authors, such as Edmund Burke, Thomas Paine, David Hume, Joshua Reynolds and others, to establish the meaning of Wordsworthian Pleasure in the context of late 18th century theory of art and literature.


Nancy Phu-Lee joined the staff in mid-September as financial assistant. She comes to the department with extensive financial experience that includes previous positions in the Early Academic Outreach Program, Campus Recreation, and most recently in the Physical Oceanography Research Division of SIO. She will be assisting Nancy Ho-Wu with miscellaneous accounting activities and timekeeping duties. She will serve as Benefits Coordinator and Visiting Scholar resource person. Sheila Bliss, the department’s former financial assistant, retired last May.


Todd Kontje
ed. and introduction. A Companion to German Realism 1848-1900. Rochester: Camden House, 2002. 412pp.

Max Parra
"Villa y la subjetividad política popular: un acercamiento subalternista a Los de abajo de Mariano Azuela." Foro Hispánico (Amsterdam) 2 ( Fall 2002).

Jordana Rosenberg
“More Goodness and Wisdom.” (fiction) Fort Necessity 3 (Spring 2002).
“Self-Portrait as Caramel.” (fiction) Lit 6 (Sept. 2002).

Liberty Smith
"Listening to the 'Wives' of the 'Female Husbands': A Project of Femme Historiography in Eighteenth-Century Britain." Journal of Lesbian Studies 6.2 (2002): 105-20.

Roberto Strongman
"Syncretic Religion and Dissident Sexualities." Queer Globalizations. New York University Press: 2002.

Andrew Wright
“In the Cage.” (fiction) The Sewanee Review. CX, no. 2 (Spring 2002).

Lisa Yoneyama
"Leisure, Humor, Modernity: The Laughter and Violence of the 'Modern Manzai' Comedy." In Expanding Modernity: 1920-30 , vol. 6 of Iwanami Lecture Series: Cultural History of Modern Japan, edited by Yoichi Komori, et. al. Tokyo: Iwanami Shoten, 2002, pp.147-181. (Japanese title: "Goraku, yumoa, modaniti: 'Modan Manzai' no warai to boryoku" in Komori Yoichi, et. al., eds., Iwanami koza Nihon bunkashi vol. 6 Kakudai suru modaniti.)

"Remembering and Imagining the Nuclear Annihilation in Hiroshima." The Getty Conservation Institute Newsletter 17, no.2 (2002): 17-20.


MAs Awarded

Glen Motil – August 26, 2002
Title: “'Surrealist Subversion' of Postmodern Ideology in the Early Poetry of Philip Lamantia: A Libertarian Socialist Reading of a 'Cold War' San Francisco Poet”

Chair Todd Kontje
Vice Chair Robert Cancel
Director of Graduate Studies Winifred Woodull
Director of Undergraduate Studies Donald Wesling
Section Heads  
Comparative Literature Anthony Edwards
Cultural Studies Judith Halberstam
Literatures in English Louis Montrose
Literatures in French Roddey Reid
Literatures in German Cynthia Walk
Literatures in Spanish Jaime Concha
Literatures of the World
Literatures of the World
Oumelbanine Zhiri (F)
Yingjin Zhang (W, S)
Writing Eileen Myles
Program Advisors  
Classics Page duBois
Hebrew Richard Friedman
Italian Stephanie Jed
Russian Steven Cassedy



A Chicano and Latino arts and humanities minor that focuses on the political, cultural and linguistic importance of Spanish-speaking communities in the United States will be offered to University of California, San Diego undergraduates beginning this Fall.

This interdisciplinary minor will tap into an existing interest in U.S. Latino studies among UCSD students, and will include courses in theatre, visual arts, history, literature, ethnic studies, music, Latin American studies, and Spanish. Although the minor is expected to have broad appeal to all undergraduate students, it also was created in anticipation of continued growth in UCSD’s Chicano and Latino undergraduate population.

According to UCSD literature professor Jorge Mariscal, chair of the Steering Committee for the new minor, “Chicano and Latino culture is a growing and exciting area of study, and we hope the minor will broaden everyone’s understanding of how Chicanos and Latinos have contributed to the American experience.”

The minor is sponsored by the UCSD Division of Arts and Humanities and affiliated with UCSD’s new Sixth College.


The interdisciplinary program in German Studies has a new website: http://germanstudies.ucsd.edu

Jeyseon Lee has her own Korean language website at http://courses.ucsd.edu/jeyseon/. She established this website through the Instructional Development Center, http://iwdc.ucsd.edu/about.shtml.

The program in Japanese Studies also has a website: http://japan.ucsd.edu.


  • 2002 Modern Language Association Convention

    Scheduled December 27 - 30 in New York City, the 118th annual MLA convention will be headquartered at the Hilton New York (English language) and the Sheraton New York Hotel & Towers (foreign language and comparative literature).

    The deadline for preregistration fees and housing forms is December 1.
  • Narrative Conference at UC Berkeley

    Faculty and graduate students are invited to participate in the 18th annual conference for the Society for the Study of Narrative.

    Deadline for Abstracts: October 15.
  • British Association for American Studies

    Department of Literature Ph.D. Martin Padget (1993) forwarded an invitation to the BAAS Conference at the University of Wales.

    For information, e-mail mtp@aber.ac.uk.
    Deadline for Abstracts: October 31.

Professor Emeritus Edwin Sill Fussell passed away on Tuesday, August 27, at White Sands in La Jolla. Poet, critic, and essayist, Edwin Fussell taught American Literature at UCSD from 1968 to 1991.

After serving in World War II, Professor Fussell earned his Ph.D. from Harvard University in 1949. His first academic appointment, at UC Berkeley, ended when he refused to sign the Loyalty Oath in 1950. He came to UCSD nearly two decades later, after distinguishing himself at Pomona College and the Claremont Graduate School.

Among his publications, he is most noted for Frontier: American Literature and the American West (1965), Lucifer in Harness: American Meter, Metaphor, and Diction (1973), The French Side of Henry James (1990), and The Catholic Side of Henry James (1993). He was also acclaimed for his collection of poetry entitled Your Name is You (1975). After retiring from UCSD, Edwin Fussell lived almost exclusively in France, where he continued his scholarship on French Catholic writers.

Memorial services were held at the Church of the Nativity in Rancho Santa Fe on August 30.

Edwin Fussell came to the American group of the Department shortly after he published his astonishing first book, Frontier. In that book, he showed that the mid-19th century American writers who lived in the East were influenced by the presence of an open Western margin—frontier, wilderness, native Americans, all of which may stand as images of unsponsored freedom and spatial and moral uncertainty. The book was astonishing in part because of its psychoanalytic turn, because the point was that Frontier and all its metaphors were introjected and variously disguised, a pervasive and partly hidden presence; but also because of EF’s characteristic style, very close to factual-textual information, but also with at least one zinger per page that was just on the edge of outrageousness.… From the 1970s to the mid-1990s he read my books in draft, and gave the most rare kind of help, something I’ve tried to pass on to others: he found something awkwardly stated, and he rewrote whole passages in the margins, tightening things….He really gave friendly attention to my writing, and some of my best sentences are gifts from him. I will close with the end of a letter he sent me one 1990s August from Paris, which I just found inside a book: “Paris is divine. Balzac goes well, although I think I have one chapter needing revision. Give my expatriate blessings to the S.D. Chargers, but not to the Padres, who can fall no lower. À bientôt, even if I have no plan to return. Ed.”

- Donald Wesling


Ina Coolbrith and Poet Laureate Contests

The UCSD Department of Literature is accepting campus submissions for the Ina Coolbrith Memorial Poetry Prizes and the Poet Laureate Contest.

The Ina Coolbrith competition was established by friends of the late Ina Donna Coolbrith, California’s first (unofficial) poet laureate. Awards totaling $500 are made for the best unpublished poem or group of poems (maximum of three per group) by an undergraduate student at the UC campuses, University of the Pacific, Mills College, Stanford University, the University of Santa Clara, or St. Mary’s College.

The Poet Laureate competition was established by the Ina Coolbrith Circle in memory of Ina Coolbrith. Four prizes ($100; $75; $50; $25) are awarded for the best unpublished poem or group of poems (maximum of three per group) from graduate or undergraduate students at any of the UC campuses.

Manuscripts must be typewritten or clearly printed, with the last four digits of the entrant’s social security number and the name of the contest indicated at the top of each page (no other identifying information, please). A cover sheet should be attached with the following information: name, local address, permanent address, telephone number, e-mail address, last four digits of the social security number, contest name (either Coolbrith or Poet Laureate), and title of the entry (or the first four words). Students may enter both contests, but not with the same poems.

It is recommended that contestants retain original copies of their entries as manuscripts will not be returned.

A faculty judge from the Department of Literature will select three finalists for each contest. These entries will be forwarded to a panel of final judges.

UCSD entries must be submitted to the Undergraduate Office, Room 110 Literature Building, by no later than 4:00 p.m. Friday, December 13.

Freshman Seminars Program
Ladder-rank faculty are encouraged to submit proposals for this new systemwide initiative designed to offer one-unit seminars to freshmen.

Deadline for winter quarter seminars: October 11.
  • Shahid Nadeem
    “Theatre for Social Change in Pakistan:
    Crossing Frontiers & Breaking Barriers”
    Wednesday, October 9, 4:00 pm
    deCerteau Room, 155 Literature Building

    Professor Ketu Katrak
    Director, Asian American Studies
    UC Irvine

    Shahid Nadeem is a prominent Pakistani playwright and theater director who has worked for nearly two decades with the theatre company, Ajoka — translated as theatre for social change.

    Mr. Nadeem's plays deal with themes of human rights, gender issues, religious intolerance, and censorship in Pakistan. He wishes to emphasize that Pakistan is not just a nation of mullahs and military, and that there are ordinary people who have resisted these anti-democratic forces.

    Sponsored by the Institute for International, Comparative, and Area Studies (IICAS) and the Department of Literature.

    Contacts: Rosemary George & Lisa Yoneyama
  • Rachel Blau DuPlessis
    “Uncannily in the Open: In Light of Oppen”
    Thursday, October 10, 4:00 pm
    Seuss Room, Geisel Library

    Noted feminist critic and scholar, poet and essayist, DuPlessis will be reading from her work and receive UCSD's Roy Harvey Pearce/Archive for New Poetry Prize.

    For information, call 858-534-2533.
  • Joan Didion
    (with Michael A. Bernstein, Department of History)
    Tuesday, October 15, 5:30 – 7:30 pm
    Neurosciences Institute

    Didion will be discussing and signing her latest book, Political Fictions, an exploration of the growing disconnect between America’s political class and the electorate.

    Registration Fee: $35. Call University Extension, 858-534-3400, and request Section ID 037706.
  • UCSD Center for the Humanities:The Humanities Dialogues

    Marcel Hénaff, Department of Literature
    with Harvey Goldman, Department of Sociology
    “Returning the Gift: Contribution to a Political Anthropology of the Social Bond”

    Thursday, October 24, 7:30 pm
    104 Solis Hall

    What does giving mean? Is it simply a private gesture of civility or an expression of moral generosity? Is it an "archaic" form of exchanging goods? Professor Hénaff will argue that it is indeed the fundamental act of social recognition. It is about trust and dignity. We never just give something; we always give ourselves through our gift. This is why the relation of gift giving is at the core of any political and ethical community.
  • Samuel Ruíz García

    “The Pursuit of Justice from the Perspective of the Poor”
    Monday, October 28, 8:00 pm
    Institute of the Americas, Hojel Hall
    Tuesday, October 29, 10:00 a.m.
    deCerteau Room, 155 Literature Building

    Former Bishop of San Cristobal de Las Casas in Chiapas, Ruíz is internationally renowned for his advocacy of the human rights of poor and indigenous people. He is recipient of the 1997 Martin Ennals Award and the 2000 Simón Bolivar Prize from UNESCO for his courage in combating human rights’ violations. Contact: Fred Randel
  • Arturo Madrid
    Professor of Humanities, Trinity University
    “Of heretics and interlopers: Chicano/as in Higher Education”
    Friday, October 25, 4:00 pm
    Cross-Cultural Center

    Former UCSD professor (1970-73) and one of the founders of Marshall College, Arturo Madrid was awarded the Charles Frankel Prize in 1997 by the National Endowment for the Humanities. He will deliver the inaugural lecture for the new Chicano/a and Latino/a Arts and Humanities Program (CLAH). Contact: Jorge Mariscal
All events at 4:30 p.m., Visual Arts Performance Space

OCTOBER 9. Nathaniel Tarn is a poet, translator, critic, and anthropologist with over 35 books to his credit. One of the founders of ethnopoetics, he has worked in a variety of scholarly and literary genres, ranging from Maya ritual to Jewish mysticism, the monasteries of Burma to the arctic seas of Alaska. Among his latest publications are Views from the Weaving Mountain: Selected Essays in Poetics and Anthropology; The Architextures; and Selected Poems 1950-2000.

OCTOBER 16. Renee Gladman is the editor of Leroy, a chapbook series publishing innovative prose and poetry by emerging writers. Her own books include Arlem (1996); Not Right Now (1998); and Juice (2000). Gladman is one of a new generation of women of color working in hybrid genres.

OCTOBER 23. New York poet Michael Brownstein has turned increasingly toward prose since the early 1990s. His books include Oracle Night; The Touch; Self-Reliance, A Novel; and, most recently, World On Fire. Eric Schlosser, author of Fast Food Nation, has called World On Fire “bold and ambitious, a howl for the twenty-first century.”

OCTOBER 30. San Francisco writer Dodie Bellamy’s books include The Letters of Mina Harker (Hard Press, 1998) and Cunt-Ups (Tender Buttons, 2002). The Letters of Mina Harker is an epistolary novel that brings the heroine of Bram Stoker’s Dracula into the age of MTV and HIV. Bellamy’s essays and book reviews have appeared in The Village Voice, The San Diego Reader, Book Forum, and others.

Ron Padgett’s books include New & Selected Poems; Great Balls of Fire; The Straight Line: Writings on Poetry and Poets; and You Never Know. He is the editor of a three-volume reference series entitled World Poets and the translator of Blaise Cendrars’ Complete Poems. In 2003 the University of Oklahoma Press will publish his memoir of his father, Oklahoma Tough. In 1999 Padgett received an American Academy of Arts and Letters award for poetry.

Contact: Rae Armantrout


Longxi Zhang, Chair Professor of Comparative Literature and Translation and Director of the Centre for Cross-Cultural Studies at the City University of Hong Kong, will give two talks in November.

“Hong Kong: Questions of Identity, Culture, and Internationality” on Tuesday, November 12, 4:00 pm, IR/PS Gardner Room

“Utopia: East and West” on Thursday, November 14, 4:00 pm, deCerteau Room.

Sponsored by the UCSD Center for the Humanities and the Department of Literature. Contact: Yingjin Zhang

  • UC President’s Research Fellowships in the Humanities, 2003-04

    Academic Senate members are eligible to apply for up to $25,000 for "research that will make significant contributions to thought and knowledge in the Humanities."

    For information and application materials, see the program website: http://www.ucop.edu/research/prfh/

    Deadline: October 11
  • UC Humanities Research Institute, 2003-04

    Conference Grants are designed to foster an intellectual community among University of California scholars from a range of campuses and disciplines. Grants range from $5,000 to $15,000 and require at least 50% matching funds from the applicant's home campus or other sources.

    Seminar Grants are intended to be more focused in content and smaller in scale—generally focusing on a research problem within a discipline, though inter-disciplinary discussions on a seminar scale are also appropriate. Grants range from $3,000 to $5,000, and require at least 50% matched funds.

    For information and application forms, please see the UCHRI website at http://www.hri.uci.edu.

    Proposals must be received by October 15.
  • SDSU Feminist-in-Residence Program

    San Diego State University’s Department of Women’s Studies is accepting applications for the first Feminist-in-Residence position.

    For information: http://www-rohan.sdsu.edu/dept/wsweb.

    Deadline: October 15
  • Academic Senate Committee on Research Grants

    Research Grants: Up to $7,000, may be awarded for supplies, field work, research, travel for research purposes, and equipment. Limited funds are available to support the final preparation for submission to publishers. Applications must be submitted to Nancy Ho-Wu by October 17.

    Travel Grants: Academic Senate members may also apply for travel expenses to national and international conferences and symposia. Limits apply, and a maximum of $1,000 will be granted. Applications must be submitted to Nancy Ho-Wu by October 17.

    Intercampus Exchange Program Grants: Airfare is provided to Academic Senate members and registered graduate students for travel to other UC campuses for research study, and to faculty invited to UCSD from other UC campuses for consultations that will benefit UCSD faculty. See Nancy Ho-Wu for an application.

    For information , go to http://www-senate.ucsd.edu/cor.htm
  • National Humanities Center Fellowships

    Fellowships of up to $50,000 are available for both senior and younger scholars, but the latter should be engaged in research other than the revision of a doctoral dissertation.

    For information, go to http://www.nhc.rtp.nc.us or e-mail nhc@ga.unc.edu.

    Deadline: October 15
  • Stanford Humanities Center Fellowships

    External faculty fellowships offer research opportunities to members of humanities departments and to other scholars interested in humanistic issues. Applicants must be three years beyond receipt of their Ph.D. at the time the award begins.

    For information, see http://shc.stanford.edu

    Deadline: October 15
  • Residential Grants at the Getty Center

    The institute’s theme for 2003-04 is “Markets and Value.” Applications are welcome from scholars whose projects are related to this theme. Library grants, guest scholar grants, and nonresidential grants, including postdoctoral fellowships, are also available.

    Deadline: November 1.