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With the assistance of the HArCS Dean’s Office, the Humanities Institute awarded $5,000 each to M.F.A. and Ph.D. students in HArCS to support travel, research, workshops and other project-related work in summer 2014. Time and money are valuable assets critical in any research process. Our graduate students researched a variety of topics including electronic music in Paris at the end of World War II, an examination of women’s theater and the professionalism of the East Asian actress in 20th-century Kyoto and an ethnographic inquiry on the cultural impact of landmines in the rural provinces of Colombia.


Megan Ammirati Rewriting Theater History in East Asia: Classical Japanese Dance and a Methodology for Female Performance (Comparative Literature)

Pearl Chaozon-Bauer The Victorian Epithalamium (English) Matt Franks Queer Eugenics (English)

Diana Pardo Pedraza Sacrificial Landscapes in the Colombian War (Cultural Studies)

Navid Saberi-Najafi Persian Beast Fables (Comparative Literature)

Cara Shipe Bodies Beholden: Race, Disability, and Slavery in Literature of the 19th-Century U.S. (English)

Alexander Stalarow Listening to a Liberated Paris: Pierre Schaeffer Experiments with Radio (Music)

Christopher Wallis Nocturnal Emissions in Milton’s “Mask” (English) Tobias Wilson-Bates Novel Technologies (English)

Zhen Zhang Soviet Experience as Translation (Comparative Literature)



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