This scheme is not currently open to applications. This scheme will not run until it is safe to have events again , we will release details of a fresh call dependent on future circumstances. You must be a member in good standing to apply and notification will be given in our newsletter. Any event which receives funding must agree to our policy on sexual harassment. Each year, we make significant funds available to students researching Irish-related topics at British universities. Applicants must be members of the British Association for Irish Studies who have paid their membership dues or should join when they apply and must be registered at educational institutions located in either England, Wales or Scotland.
LHR postgraduate essay prize 2021
Prizes | The Society for French Studies
Submissions are normally accepted between 1 and 30 November each year. In exceptional cases, more than one essay may be jointly awarded the Prize, and the prize money divided between them. The winner is chosen by a subcommittee of the BSHP Management Committee , which may request opinion from external experts on the entries. The Prize winner is announced at the BSHP annual conference, and the winner is usually encouraged to submit their paper for consideration to the British Journal for the History of Philosophy. Journal New Texts in the History of Philosophy.
PG Essay Prize
Each year, the Berkeley PRIZE Committee selects a topic critical to the discussion of the social art of architecture and poses a Question based on that topic. Full-time undergraduate students enrolled in any architecture degree program or majoring in architecture throughout the world or teams of two students, one of whom may be from another discipline are invited to submit a word Essay proposal responding to the Question. This year because of the Covid pandemic, such research is obviously not practical or even totally possible.
This year, the competition was particularly strong, showcasing a very high standard of work, resulting in two winners and two runners up. This essay constitutes a highly articulate exploration of conditions of the unspeakable and the voiceless in the context of suppressed acts of colonial violence. It draws productively on the concept of melancholia to analyse both domestic and national politics and also considers the limitations of world literary theory as a context within which to consider the critical reception of the novel. The author offers elegant close readings of the primary text that open out onto wider historical and theoretical matters and builds to a compelling conclusion.