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Mellon International Dissertation Research Fellowship (IDRF) Information Session
Thursday, September 27, 2012 from 4:30 PM to 6:00 PM (EDT)
Representatives from the Social Science Research Council will be presenting information on the Mellon International Dissertation Research Fellowship (IDRF) on Thursday, September 27th at 4:30 p.m. in Robertson Hall, Bowl 01.
The Mellon International Dissertation Research Fellowship (IDRF) offers nine to twelve months of support to graduate students in the humanities and humanistic social sciences who are enrolled in PhD programs in the United States and conducting dissertation research on non-US topics. Eighty fellowships are awarded annually. Fellowship amounts vary depending on the research plan, with a per-fellowship average of $20,000. The fellowship includes participation in an SSRC-funded interdisciplinary workshop upon the completion of IDRF-funded research.
Applicants from select disciplines within the humanities (Art History, Architectural History, Classics, Comparative Literature, Drama/Theater, Film Studies, Literature, Performance Studies, Philosophy, Political Theory, and Religion) are welcome to request three or more months of funding for international on-site dissertation research (in combination with US-based research, for a total of nine to twelve months of funding). All other applicants (for instance, those in Anthropology, Geography, History, Political Science, and Sociology, among others) must request nine to twelve months of on-site, site-specific dissertation research with a minimum of six months of research outside of the United States.
Students from these select humanities areas are strongly encouraged to attend this information session.
When & Where
The Graduate School
Princeton University offers advanced degrees spanning the humanities, social sciences, natural sciences and engineering. Doctoral education available in all disciplines emphasizes original and independent scholarship, while master's degree programs in architecture, engineering, finance, public affairs and public policy prepare candidates for careers in public life and professional practice. These programs share a number of distinctive and desirable features: a high level of engagement between distinguished faculty and outstanding students, a campus environment that fosters a community of scholars, a depth of financial support that allows concentration on academics, and degree programs with demonstrated success in educating graduates for careers in academia, government, and the non-profit and corporate sectors. Complementing and enriching these degree-granting programs are a wide range of interdisciplinary units that promote intellectual activities and research across departmental and divisional boundaries.
Princeton University believes that advanced research, scholarship and teaching are strongest when informed by the diversity of viewpoints, backgrounds and experiences of its students. For this reason, the Graduate School actively recruits underrepresented and socioeconomically disadvantaged students and strives to create an environment that is friendly to all individuals.
While the Graduate School as a whole is engaged in the effective recruitment and retention of a diverse population of students, the Office of Academic Affairs and Diversity develops and implements initiatives and programs to ensure students' success.