Travel is expensive. Conference fees add up. You can’t survive on tea and biscuits. Take a look at some funding opportunities that may help carry the financial load – for the conference circuit, for future publications, for your work in general. We’ll be sure to post news on the main page, but this list will stay up year-round.
- The Society lists nine separate fellowship opportunities with funding ranging from $6,000-$2,000 USD.
- Named fellowships available to support topics like: History of Bibliography, British Book Trades, History of the Book in America, History and Bibliography of Printing in Canada and the US, Cartography, and North American Bibliography.
- The Society also offers unnamed fellowships for bibliographical research.
- Putting together your own conference in the British Isles? Try the SRS Conference Grants page (£500-£1,500).
- Interested in a Study or Postdoctoral Fellowship? (nb Must be from university in Britain or Ireland, does include study of Italian history and culture.)
- NEW: A book prize (£1,000) for SRS members contributing original research in the field of Renaissance Studies.
- Offers yearly fellowships and bursaries up to £1,000.
- Grants are available to researchers and projects in all subjects and language areas of Renaissance studies; many available to people of each three ranks: nondoctoral, younger scholar, senior scholar.
- Up to nine RSA Research grants of $3,000; two named grants (one for art history) of $3,000; one Bodleian Library Research Grant (one month residency and $3,000 stipend); one Patricia H. Labalme Grant (one month residency for study in Venice, total award $3,000); and five Samuel H. Kress Foundation Grants in Renaissance Art History for $3,000.
- Travel grants to conference available yearly.
- Anniversary Fund bursaries available to offset registration fees.
- Awards granted in January and July, in amounts ranging from £50-£1,500 (most falling between £250-£750).
- Funds are available for expenses related to conferences, publications, and research materials not directly related to completion of a thesis.