The National Historical Publications and Records Commission (NHPRC) is the arm of the National Archives that disperses grant funds to “promote the preservation and use of America’s documentary heritage.”
The Gerald R. Ford Foundation awards grants of up to $2,000 each in support of research in the archival collections of the Gerald R. Ford Presidential Library, part of the system of presidential libraries administered by the National Archives and Records Administration.
The AHA is now accepting applications for the 2014 Research Grants
The Immigration and Ethnic History Society (IEHS) announces its first annual award for an outstanding dissertation in the field of immigration and ethnic history.
Each year, the American Historical Association awards several research grants with the aim of advancing the study and exploration of history in a diverse number of subject areas.
Deadline: November 15, 2013
The Immigration and Ethnic History Society announces its first annual award for an outstanding dissertation in the field of immigration and ethnic history. The IEHS will confer the award at its annual meeting in the spring of 2014. To be considered dissertations must focus on some aspect of North American immigration and/or ethnicity, be successfully defended between Sept. 1, 2012 and Sept. 30, 2013, and be submitted to the award committee by Nov 15, 2013.
For more information about the award and submission requirements, please visit the AHA Calendar posting.
Deadline: November 1, 2013
The Institute is an independent private institution founded in 1930 to create a community of scholars focused on intellectual inquiry, free from teaching and other university obligations. Scholars from around the world come to the Institute to pursue their own research. Candidates of any nationality may apply for a single term or a full academic year. Scholars may apply for a stipend, but those with sabbatical funding, other grants, and retirement funding or other means are also invited to apply for a non-stipendiary membership.
Since 1981, the Charlotte W. Newcombe Doctoral Dissertation Fellowship has recognized outstanding doctoral work in the areas of religion and ethics. Administered by the Woodrow Wilson Foundation, the award, which carries a $25,000 stipend, is for full-time dissertation writing for PhD candidates at American universities in the US. This year, as in years past, we are recognizing the award recipients, including four AHA Members: Samuel Anderson (UCLA), Hannah Barker (Columbia Univ.), Zain Lakhani (Univ. of Pennsylvania) and Caroline Spence (Harvard Univ.).