Please note that institutional affiliations and academic titles reflect the status of fellows at the time that the fellowships were awarded. The Howard Foundation identified its first fellows in 1953 and had awarded 242 fellowships prior to 1999. Records from earlier years lack sufficient information for us to identify topics and institutional affiliations, but we can supply a complete list of former fellows on request.
Nine artists and scholars, representing the fields of Creative Non-Fiction, Literary Translation into English, Film Studies and Literary Studies, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2015-2016. The fellows and their projects were:
Aviya Kushner, Associate Professor, Columbia College Chicago, Nomad.
Patrick Madden, Associate Professor, Brigham Young University, Uruguary: an abededary of personal essays.
Elizabeth Rush, Andrew Mellon Fellow in Pedagogical Innovation at Bates College, Something Like Vertigo: Essays from the American Shore.
Literary Translation into English:
Michelle Gil-Montero, Associate Professor of English, Saint Vincent College, The First English Translation of Argentine Poet J. C. Bustriazo Ortiz.
Roger Hallas, Associate Professor of English, Syracuse University, A Medium Seen Otherwise: Photography and Documentary Film.
Yiman Wang, Associate Professor of Film and Digital Media, University of California, Santa Cruz, “Orientally Yours”: Anna May Wong’s Still-Moving Performance in the Age of Segregation.
Heather Love, R. Jean Brownlee Term Associate Professor of English, University of Pennsylvania, Practices of Description: Reading the Social in the Post-War Period.
T. Urayoán Noel, Assistant Professor of English and Spanish and Portuguese, New York University, Geographies of Translation: Modernist Poetics of the Americas.
Ravit Reichman, Associate Professor of English, Brown University, Lost Properties of the Twentieth Century.
Nine artists and scholars, representing the fields of Creative Writing (Fiction and Poetry) and Philosophy, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2015-2016. The fellows and their projects were:
Kirstin Allio, Independent Author, Orpheus, a novel.
Siddhartha Deb, Associate Professor, The New School, The Line of Faith: A Novel.
Marshall N. Klimasewiski, Senior Writer in Residence, Washington University, Hyperborea (a novel).
Akhil Sharma, Assistant Professor, Rutgers University – Newark, Cosmopolitan.
Brian Blanchfield, Visiting Faculty, University of Arizona, Piedmont.
Anna Moschovakis, Adjunct Faculty, Pratt Institute and Milton Avery Graduate School of the Arts, Bard College, They and We Will Get Into Trouble for This.
Andrew Zawacki, Associate Professor of English, University of Georgia, Unsun : f/11.
Colin Heydt, Associate Professor of Philosophy, University of South Florida, Practical Ethics in Eighteenth Century Britain
Joshua Schechter, Associate Professor of Philosophy, Brown University, Reasoning and Rationality: The Epistemology of Our Most Basic Patterns of Inference.
Nine artists and scholars, representing the fields of History, Music, Musicology, Playwriting, and Theatre Studies, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2014-2015. The fellows and their projects were:
Edward D. Melillo, Assistant Professor of History and Environmental Studies, Amherst College, Out of the Blue: Nantucket and the Pacific World.
Lydia Murdoch, Associate Professor of History, Vassar College, Called by Death: Child Mortality and the Politics of Grief in Nineteenth-Century England.
Tracy Steffes, Associate Professor of Education and History, Brown University, Shifting Fortunes: City Schools and Suburban Schools in Metropolitan Chicago, 1945-2000.
Lissa Wadewitz, Associate Professor of History, Linfield College, Whaling the Pacific World: Race, Sexuality, and Environment on the High Seas.
Benjamin Broening, Associate Professor of Music, University of Richmond, Traces: four works for mixed ensembles.
Keeril Makan, Associate Professor of Music, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Abandon Fear for orchestra.
Dana Gooley, Associate Professor of Music, Brown University, Improvisational Aesthetics in Nineteenth-Century Music.
Stephanie Fleischmann, Lecturer in Playwriting, Skidmore College, Sound House, a new play.
David V. Mason, Associate Professor of Theatre Studies, Rhodes College, The Audiencing of Identity.
Nine artists and scholars, representing the fields of the History of Art and Architecture, Painting, and Sculpture, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2013-2014. The fellows and their projects were:
History of Art and Architecture:
Sinclair Bell, Associate Professor of Art History, Northern Illinois University, The Circus in Ancient Rome: A Cultural History.
John Warne Monroe, Associate Professor of History, Iowa State University, African Sculpture and the Invention of Primitive Art in Paris, 1918-1939.
Lisa N. Owen, Associate Professor of Art History, University of North Texas, Rocks, Caves, and Divinity: Creating Places of Worship in Medieval Southern India.
Martin Brief, Assistant Professor, Saint Louis University, Words of God.
Chris Willcox, Associate Professor of Art, Macalester College, The Still Point.
Tommy White, Assistant Professor, Denison University, Dog Fight.
Ashwini Bhat, Independent Artist, Claystutterance.
Virginia Poundstone, Independent Artist, Adjunct Faculty, Maryland Institute College of Art, Interdisciplinary Sculpture Program; Part-Time Lecturer, Parsons the New School of Design, School of Art and Design History and Theory, Systems of Provision: The Global Flower Market.
Joscelyne Prince, Associate Professor, Department of Glass, Rhode Island School of Design, The Library: Part II.
Nine artists and scholars, representing the fields of Anthropology, Archaeology, and Photography, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2012-2013. The fellows and their projects were:
Jessica R. Cattelino, Associate Professor of Anthropology, UCLA, Getting the Water Right: Environment and Political Belonging in the Florida Everglades.
Jessaca Leinaweaver, Vartan Gregorian Assistant Professor of Anthropology, Brown University, Transnational Children: What Adoption and Migration Means for a Global World.
Jessica Winegar, Assistant Professor of Anthropology, Northwestern University, Culturing Youth: Creativity, Democracy, and Development in the Middle East.
Laurel Bestock, Assistant Professor of Egyptology and Archaeology, Brown University, Warfare and Ideology in Ancient Egypt.
Enrique Rodríguez-Alegría, Associate Professor of Anthropology, University of Texas, Archaeology, History, and Metaphor in Colonial Mexico.
Keliy Anderson-Staley, Independent Artist, Russellville, AR, An Archive of Inherited Fictions: Imagined Family Heirlooms.
Noah Addis, Independent Artist, Philadelphia, PA, Future Cities.
Simen Johan, Independent Artist, New York, NY, Until the Kingdom Comes.
Jason Francisco, Associate Professor of Visual Arts, Emory University, Alive and Destroyed: New Photographs from Eastern Europe.
Thirteen writers and scholars, representing the fields of Creative Non-Fiction, Literary Translation into English, Film Studies, and Literary Studies, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2011-2012. The fellows and their projects were:
Eula Biss, Continuing Lecturer, Northwestern University, Quickening.
John D’Agata, Associate Professor of English, University of Iowa, Three Long Essays (One Short Book).
Amy Boesky, Associate Professor of English, Boston College, What the Gene Knows: Genetics and the New Myths of Personhood.
Daniel Raeburn, Lecturer, Creative Non-Fiction, The University of Chicago, Vessels: A Memoir.
Carmen Giménez Smith, Assistant Professor, New Mexico State University, Squander: A Collection of Essays.
Literary Translation into English:
Neil Blackadder, Professor of Theatre, Knox College, Translation from the German of three plays by Lukas Bärfuss.
Geoffrey Brock, Associate Professor of English, University of Arkansas, In the Fog: The Selected Poems of Giovanni Pascoli.
Brian Henry, Associate Professor of English and Creative Writing, University of Richmond, Smugglers, by Aleš Debeljak.
Wenwei Du, Associate Professor of Chinese and Comparative Literature, Vassar College, Sound Out of “Electric Shadow”: The Aural Dimension of Chinese Film.
Jacqueline Reich, Associate Professor of Comparative Literary and Cultural Studies, Stony Brook University, Benito Mussolini and the Maciste Films of Italian Silent Cinema.
Sara Guyer, Associate Professor of English, University of Wisconsin-Madison, Biopoetics: Sovereignty, Homelessness, Romanticism.
Julie Park, Assistant Professor of English, Vassar College, Interior Designs: Homemaking and Imagination in the Eighteenth Century.
Karin Roffman, Assistant Professor of English, United States Military Academy at West Point, A Biography of John Ashbery’s Early Life and Art.
Thirteen writers, representing the fields of Creative Writing: Fiction and Poetry, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2010-2011. The fellows and their projects were:
Saher Manzoor Alam, Assistant Professor, Saint Louis University, The People Of.
Edie Meidav, Visiting Assistant Professor of Writing, Bard College, Convenience.
Ander Monson, Assistant Professor of English, University of Arizona,
A Beginner's Guide to the Labyrinth
Gina Ochsner, Writer-in-Residence, Corban University, “I Give Upward” or The Unbroken Thread: modes of story and storytelling tradition among the Romani in Latvia.
Emily Raboteau, Associate Professor, City College of New York, Endurance: A Novel.
Nelly Rosario, Assistant Professor, Texas State University, Three Eyes of Water.
Steve Tomasula, Associate Professor, Department of English, University of Notre Dame, Ascension: A Novel.
Devin Johnston, Associate Professor of English, Saint Louis University, Out of English, a collection of poetry
Ben Lerner, Associate Professor, Brooklyn College, Late in the Form, a book of poems.
Jena Osman, Associate Professor of English, Temple University, Motion Studies.
Prageeta Sharma, Associate Professor/Director of Creative Writing, University of Montana, Undergloom, a collection of poems.
Brenda Shaughnessy, Independent Author, Our Andromeda.
Sam Truitt, Independent Author, Patter.
Eleven scholars, representing the fields of History and Philosophy, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2009-2010. The fellows and their projects were:
Markus Asper, Associate Professor of Classics, New York University, Narratives in (Ancient Greek) Science Writing.
Caroline Castiglione, Associate Professor of Italian Studies and History, Brown University, Accounting for Affection: Mothering and Politics in Rome, 1630-1730.
James Cook, Associate Professor of History and American Culture, University of Michigan, Master Juba, The King of All Dancers! A Fugitive Story from the Birth of Mass Culture.
Valentina Izmirlieva, Associate Professor of Slavic Languages, Columbia University, Christian Hajjis: The Forgotten Pilgrims to Ottoman Jerusalem.
Laura McEnaney, Associate Professor of History and Nadine Austin Wood Chair in American History, Whittier College, World War II's "Postwar": A Social and Policy History of Peace, 1944-1953.
Mark Overmyer-Velázquez, Associate Professor of History and Director, Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies, University of Connecticut, "Bleeding Mexico White," Race, Nation, and the History of Mexico-US Migration.
Karl Qualls, Chair and Associate Professor of History, Dickinson College, and Director, Dickinson College Humanities Program, University of East Anglia, The Making of Soviet Niños: Raising Spanish Children in Stalin's USSR, 1937-51.
Manisha Sinha, Associate Professor of African American Studies and History, University of Massachusetts, Amherst, Redefining Democracy: African Americans and the Movement to Abolish Slavery, 1775-1865.
Joshua Gert, Associate Professor of Philosophy, Florida State University, Value, Response-Dependence, and Secondary Qualities.
Amy Olberding, Assistant Professor of Philosophy, University of Oklahama, Examplarism and the Analects.
Pavlos Sfyroeras, Associate Professor of Classics, Middlebury College, Aristophanes Sophos: Comedy and Philosophy in the Late Fifth Century.
Eleven artists and scholars, representing the fields of Music, Playwriting, and Theatre Studies, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2008-2009. The fellows and their projects were:
Amy Williams, Assistant Professor, Department of Music, University of Pittsburgh, Cineshape Series.
Matthew Burtner, Associate Professor, Department of Music, University of Virginia, Composition of a multimedia opera, “Unganaqtuq (a profound attachment)”, staged in multiple remote locations and performed simultaneously using distance technology.
Kotoka Suzuki, Assistant Professor of Music, The University of Chicago, Lumia Project for Chamber Ensemble, Video and Computer (Real-Time Audio and Visual Processing) and Electro-Acoustic Work for 840 Speakers.
Robert Nairn, Associate Professor of Double Bass, Penn State University, School of Music, Australian Double Bass compositions.
Joy Calico, Associate Professor of Musicology, Vanderbilt University, Musical Remigration: Schoenberg’s "A Survivor from Warsaw" in postwar Europe.
Frederick Moehn, Assistant Professor of Music, Stony Brook University,
Music and Globalization in Postdictatorship Brazil.
Sheri Wilner, Independent Playwright, Kingdom City.
Naomi Iizuka, Professor, Department of Theatre and Dance, University of California, San Diego, A play entitled “Three Taoist Transcendants Admire A Toad."
Charlotte Meehan, Playwright–in-Residence, Associate Professor, Department of English, Wheaton College, 27 Tips on Banishing the Blues.
Alisa Solomon, Associate Professor and Director, Arts & Culture MA Program, Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism, Fiddler’s Fortunes: American Culture, Jewish Identity and the Mighty Afterlife of a Musical Comedy.
Scott T. Cummings, Associate Professor of Playwriting and Dramatic Literature, Theatre Department, Boston College, The Anatomy of Inspiration: The Theatre of Maria Irene Fornes.
Twelve artists and scholars, representing the fields of Visual Arts, Media Studies and the History of Art and Architecture, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2007-2008. The fellows and their projects were:
Visual Arts and Media Studies:
Yizhak Elyashiv, Independent Artist, Adjunct Faculty, Rhode Island College and Rhode Island School of Design, Landscape – Memory.
Paul Ramirez Jonas, Assistant Professor of Studio Art, Bard College, Clay Library: To be Spoken out Loud.
Pam Lins, Independent Artist and Adjunct Instructor at the Cooper Union School of Art, Please Bear with Us.
Hillary Mushkin, Associate Professor of Digital Media Art & Design, Orange Coast College, As We Go On: A Drawing Series.
Paul Myoda, Assistant Professor, Visual Arts Department, Brown University, 21st Century Architectural Ornamentation.
Carol Prusa, Associate Professor, Department of Visual Art and Art History, Florida Atlantic University, Innies and Outies Unification Series: An Investigation of “Wonderfully Strange Ideas” (Expressed in Domes and Quantum Foam).
Mat Rappaport, Assistant Professor Digital Media, Department of Visual Art, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, Office, A Multichannel Video Installation and Performance.
Rigo 23, Independent Artist, Criminal/Victim.
History of Art and Architecture:
Alexander Alberro, Associate Professor, School of Art and Architecture, University of Florida, Periodizing Contemporary Art.
William Gleason, Associate Professor, Department of English, Princeton University, Sites Unseen: Architecture, Race, and American Literature.
Robin Greeley, Associate Professor of Art History, University of Connecticut, Between Campesino and State: the Mexican Avant-garde and Images of the Nation, 1920-1952.
Max Page, Associate Professor of Architecture and History, University of Massachusetts, Amherst, Priceless: The History and Politics of Historic Preservation.
Twelve scholars, representing the fields of Anthropology, Sociology and Political Science, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2006-2007. The fellows and their projects were:
Diane E. King, Washington State University, Kurdish Migration Histories.
Eriberto P. Lozada, Davidson College, The Impact of Sports on Civil Societyin the People’s Republic of China.
H. Glenn Penny, University of Iowa, The German Love Affair with the American Indian,1800-2006.
Adam T. Smith, University of Chicago, Rendering the Political Aesthetic: Archaeology,Desire, and the Dawn of Government in Eurasia and the Caucasus.
Loretta E. Bass, University of Oklahoma, The Assimilation of Sub-Saharan African Immigrant Children in France.
Jose E. Itzigsohn, Brown University, Worker-Owned Cooperatives and Workplace Democracy in Argentina.
Mary E. Pattillo, Northwestern University, Educating and Learning from Young African American Men.
Neil, J. Diamant, Dickinson College, The Politics and Sociology of EverydayPatriotism in China.
Jeffrey D. Grynaviski, University of Chicago, The Paradox of Partisanship:Party Unity in the Jacksonian Era.
Michael R. Tomz, Stanford University, Credible Commitments in International Relations.
Lisa J. Wedeen, University of Chicago, Peripheral Visions; Political Identificationsin Unified Yemen.
Twelve scholars, representing the fields of Literary Criticism, Film Criticism, and Translation, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2005-2006. The fellows and their projects were:
Karen Coats, Associate Professor, Illinois State University, Literary Criticism: Learning to Laugh: Humor in Children's Literature.
Jeffrey Coleman, Associate Professor, St. Mary's College of Maryland, Literary Criticism: Poetry of the American Civil Rights Movement: A Critical Evaluation.
Andrew Elfenbein, Professor, University of Minnesota, Literary Criticism: Romantic English: Literature and the Response to Linguistic Standardization.
Forrest Gander, Professor, Brown University, Translation: A Translation of "La Noche" by poet Jaime Saenz.
Kenneth Haynes, Assistant Professor, Brown University, Translation Studies: " Romanticism is Translation": Language Mysticism and the Untranslatable.
Hilaire Kallendorf, Assistant Professor, Texas A & M, Literary Criticism: Sins of the Fathers/Sins of the Players: The Moral Economy of Baroque Spain.
Adam Lowenstein, Assistant Professor, University of Pittsburgh, Film Criticism: Scanning Cinematic Spectatorship: Films and Viewers Meeting Halfway.
Nicoletta Pireddu, Associate Professor, Georgetown University, Literary Criticism: The Fiction of Europe, Europe in Fiction.
John Plotz, Associate Professor, Brandeis University, Literary Criticism: Portable Properties, Local Logic: Culture on the Move and in Place in Victorian Greater Britain.
Paul Saint-Amour, Associate Professor, Pomona College, Literary Criticism: Archive, Bomb, Camera: Modernism in the Shadow of Total War.
Russell Scott Valentino, Associate Professor, University of Iowa, Translation: "Predrag Matvejevic's The Other Venice: a Translation".
Elizabeth Young, Associate Professor, Mount Holyoke College, Literary Criticism: American Frankenstein: Race, Sex and the Politics of Monstrosity.
Twelve Creative Writers were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2004-2005. The fellows and their projects were:
Lee Ann Brown, Assistant Professor, St. John's University, Crowns for Charlotte: An Investigative Poetics of the New South, a collection of poetry.
Tristan Davies, Senior Lecturer, Johns Hopkins University, Paper: a Brief History of Price, Product and Fabrication, a novel.
Brian Evenson, Assistant Professor, Brown University, The Ex-Father, a novel.
T. Louise Freeman-Toole, Independent Scholar and Writer, Smokey and Johnny: A Life in Two Diaries, creative non-fiction.
Peter Gurnis, Independent Scholar and Poet, Berlin and Eden, a book-length poem.
Ben Marcus, Fiction, Associate Professor, Columbia University, Children, Cover Your Eyes, a novel.
T.M. McNally, Associate Professor, Arizona State University, Bedrock, Three Novellas.
JayneAnne Philips, Fiction Writer in Residence, Brandeis University, Termite, a novel.
Carlo Rotella, Associate Professor, Boston College, Playing in Time: A Suite of Musical Lives, creative non-fiction.
Mathew Stadler, Independent Fiction Writer, The Voluptuary, a novel.
Elizabeth Stuckey-French, Fiction, Assistant Professor, Florida State University, The Last Summer of Peace, a novel.
Elizabeth Willis, Assistant Professor, Wesleyan University, A Botanic Garden, a collection of poetry.
Thirteen scholars, representing the fields of History, History of Science, and Political Science, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2003-2004. The fellows and their projects were:
Karen J. Alter, Assistant Professor, International Relations, Northwestern University, In the Shadow of International Law: International Courts and Negotiations over Compliance with International Law.
D. Graham Burnett, Assistant Professor, History of Science, Princeton University, Knowledge of Leviathan: Science, Technology, and the Meanings of Whales, 1787-1987.
Deborah Cohen, Assistant Professor, European History, Brown University, Household Gods: A History of the British and their Possessions, 1840s-1940s.
Michelle Egan, Assistant Professor, Comparative Politics, American University, Single Markets: Economic Integration in Europe and the United States.
Edward Gibson, Associate Professor, Comparative Politics, Northwestern University, Powers of the Periphery: Territory and Politics in the Nation-State (Latin America and the United States).
David J. Hancock, Associate Professor, European History, University of Michigan, Oceans of Wine, Empires of Commerce: Madeira Wine and the Self-Organization of the Atlantic Market Economy, 1640-1815.
Elizabeth D. Heineman, Associate Professor, European and Women’s History, University of Iowa, Sexual Consumer Culture in the Federal Republic of Germany.
Sara G. Lipton, Associate Professor, European History, SUNY, Stony Brook, Preaching, Art and Piety in the High Middle Ages (1150-1300).
John D. Majewski, Associate Professor, American History, UC Santa Barbara, Southern Leviathan: Economic Policy and the Origins of the Confederate State.
Jeffrey P. Moran, Associate Professor, History of Science, University of Kansas, The Scopes Trial and American Popular Belief: Race, Religion, and Science in the Trenches.
Jonathan Sadowsky, Associate Professor, History of Science, Case Western Reserve University, Electroconvulsive Therapy and the Questions of Progress in Medical History.
Miguel Tinker Salas, Associate Professor, Latin American History, Pomona College, “Petrolandia”, Oil and the Forging of the Nation, the Construction of Citizenship in Venezuela, 1920-1960.
Caroline Winterer, Assistant Professor, Cultural History, San Jose State University, The Mirror of Antiquity: Female Classical Figures in America, 1770-1900.
Twelve scholars, performers, and independent artists, representing the fields of Music (Composition, Performance), Musicology, Playwriting, and Theatre Arts were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2002-2003. The fellows and their projects were:
Azande, Playwriting, Independent, a play entitled Muro Tita (the grave of my grandmother).
Jessica Chalmers, Assistant Professor, Playwriting, University of Notre Dame, a play entitled Avanti, (the demise of the Studebaker automotive corporation and its effects on South Bend, IN).
Daniel Jones, Theatre Arts, Independent, Phoenix Fabrik, a play.
Mary Ellen Junda, Associate Professor, Performance, University of Connecticut, Singing with Treblemakers: A Recording for Children Sung by Children.
Gretchen Horlacher, Associate Professor, Musicology, Indiana University, a book project entitled Building Blocks: Repetition and Continuity in Stravinsky’s Music.
Scott Lindroth, Associate Professor, Composition, Duke University, Nasuh, a large-scale work for soprano, string quartet, and electronic sound.
Phil Markowitz, Composition, New School Jazz and Contemporary Music Program, Abstract Expression – Musical Portraits of American Masters, a multi-media suite for piano trio and chamber orchestra.
Roberta Marvin, Associate Professor, Musicology, University of Iowa, a book entitled Verdi and the Victorians.
Georgine Resick, Associate Professor, Performance, University of Notre Dame, The Song Cycle in Recording: A Historical Perspective.
Mary Ann Smart, Associate Professor, Musicology, University of California, Berkeley, Risorgimento Fantasies: Italian Opera as Romantic Discourse.
Martin Stokes, Associate Professor, Ethnomusicology, University of Chicago, Music and the Globalization of Sentiment.
Stephen Taylor, Assistant Professor, Composition, University of Illinois, Chamber Music and a Virtual Opera.
Thirteen artists and scholars, representing the fields of Painting, Sculpture, and Art History were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2001-2002. The fellows and their projects were:
Linda Besemer, Professor, Painting, Occidental College, New Works: A Dialogue with High Modernist Painting.
Bruce Chao, Sculpture, Professor, Rhode Island School of Design, Trees as Sculpture.
Anne Higonnet, Associate Professor, Art History, Wellesley College, A History of Private Museums, from the Revolutions of 1848 to the Second World War.
David Joselit, Associate Professor, Art History, University of California, Irvine, Feedback: Art in the Age of Television.
Christina Kiaer, Assistant Professor, Art History, Columbia University, Towards an Art History of Socialist Realism: Aleksandr Deineka as Case Study.
Phyllis I. McGibbon, Associate Professor, Studio Art, Wellesley College, Fringe: a Series of Installations and Related Works on Paper.
Amy E. McNair, Associate Professor, Art History, University of Kansas, The Buddhist Sculpture Grottoes at Longmen: Patronage, Politics and Self-representation in Medieval China.
Jerry Mischak, Adjunct Lecturer, Sculpture, Brown University, Indigenous.
Sabina D. Ott, Associate Professor, Painting, Washington University in St. Louis, A Light and Heavy Place: New Digital Paintings.
Maria Tomasula, Associate Professor, Painting, University of Notre Dame, Baroque Proposals, a series of oil paintings.
Elizabeth Valdez del Alamo, Associate Professor, Art History, Montclair State University, Palace of the Mind: The Sculpture of Silos and the Transformation of Castilian Art during the Twelfth Century.
Timothy J. Van Laar, Professor, Painting, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champagne, Painted Sites: Digitally Structured Paintings.
Kim T. Yasuda, Professor III, Sculpture, University of California, Santa Barbara, Identity as Site, Domesticating Urban Geography.
Eleven scholars, representing the fields of Anthropology, Philosophy, and Sociology were awarded Howard Fellowships for 2000-2001. The fellows and their projects were:
Randolph Clarke, Associate Professor, Philosophy, University of Georgia, Libertarian Free Will: The Prospects for a Naturalistic Account.
Gerald Creed, Associate Professor, Anthropology, Hunter College and the Graduate School of the City University of New York, Contesting Community: Ritual and Social Relations in Rural Bulgaria.
Robert Desjarlais, Assistant Professor, Anthropology, Sarah Lawrence College, Sensory Biographies among Nepal’s Yolmo Buddhists.
Roger Gould, Associate Professor, Sociology, University of Chicago, Dominance, Honor and Conflict.
John Kelly, Associate Professor, Anthropology, University of Chicago, Technography: Science in the History of Cultures, and Questions for a New Anthropology of Knowledge.
Pauline Kleingeld, Assistant Professor, Philosophy, Washington University at St. Louis, Citizens of the World: Philosophical Transformations of Cosmopolitanism in Late Eighteenth-Century Germany.
Annelise Riles, Assistant Professor, Anthropology, Northwestern University School of Law, Formalism and Its Critics: An Ethnography of Legal Knowledge Practices in the United States and Japan.
Margaret Somers, Associate Professor, Sociology, University of Michigan, From Poverty to’Perversity’: 200 Years of Welfare Reform—from Speenhamland and the New Poor Law (1795-1834) to the Personal Responsibility and Work Opportunity Act (1996).
Christian Wildberg, Associate Professor, Philosophy, Princeton University, A Translation and Commentary of Aristotle’s Cosmological Treatise “On the Heavens”.
Jennifer Whiting, Associate Professor, Philosophy, Cornell University, The Contingency of Self.
Laurie Whitt, Associate Professor, Sociology, Michigan Technological University, Biocolonialism and Indigenous Peoples.
Eleven scholars, representing the fields of Literary Criticism, Film Criticism, and Translation, were awarded Howard Fellowships for 1999-2000. The fellows and their projects were:
Elizabeth Abel, Associate Professor, UC Berkeley, Literary Criticism, Signs of the Times: The Visual Politics of Jim Crow.
Gerard Aching, Assistant Professor, New York University, Literary Criticism, Intellectual Homecoming: Afro-cubanismo, Negritude, and Surrealism.
Nora Alter, Associate Professor, University of Florida, Film Criticism, The Essay Film: After Fact and Fiction.
Valerie Boyd, Independent Scholar, Literary Criticism, Wrapped in Rainbows: The Life of Zora Neale Hurston.
Christina de la Torre, Senior Lecturer, Emory University, Translation, A Translation of Una sola muerte numerosa by Argentine writer Nora Strejilevich.
Jan Levi, Independent Scholar, Literary Criticism, Whatever Can Come to A Woman: The Biography of Muriel Rukeyser.
Kathryn Morgan, Associate Professor, UCLA, Literary Criticism, Talking to Tyrants: The Cultural Dynamics of Address to Greek Tyrants and ‘Tyrannical’ Audiences from the 5th to the 3rd Centuries B.C.E.
Robert Nixon, Associate Professor, Columbia University, Literary Criticism, A Literary Biography of Nadine Gordimer.
Carol Poore, Associate Professor, Brown University, Literary Criticism, Stigma or Solidarity? Literary and Cultural Representations of Physical Disabilityin the United States and Germany.
Philip Watts, Associate Professor, University of Pittsburgh, Literary Criticism, Sequels: Film Criticism in France (1944-1962).
Tracy Sharpely Whiting, Associate Professor, Purdue University, Literary Criticism, Femmes negritudes/Negritude Women: History of an Idea, Evolution of a Race Movement.
Norman Levine, I Don't Want to Know Anyone Too Well, Biblioasis 2017.
Norman Levine's stories, so spare and compassionate and elegant and funny, so touching, sad, fantastic and unforgettable, rank alongside the best published in this country. Celebrated abroad, his work was largely unknown in Canada, except among the generations of writers he influenced, from André Alexis and Cynthia Flood to Lisa Moore and Michael Winter, who passed his work among themselves and learned much of their craft from studying Levine's own. His work long out of print, his entire output of short stories are collected here together for the first time, to be discovered by a new generation of Canadian readers and writers.
Norman Levine was a permanent outsider, by temperament and by choice — as Polish born immigrant, as resident alien, as writer, as Jew — and he observed life from the margins with an unsentimental eye. Raised in Ottawa after immigrating, Levine served in the Royal Air Force during t…