Publication Date

June 7, 2011

Perspectives Section


Last week we listed historians among the 2011 ACLS fellows and grant winners, but regrettably left out a number of distinguished scholars, and AHA members, who should have been named. We apologize for this oversight, list them below, and offer congratulations on their achievement.

  • Gillian Frank / ACLS New Faculty Fellows Program
    New Faculty Fellow, History, State University of New York, Stony Brook
    Save Our Children: The Sexual Politics of Child Protection in the United States, 1965-1990
  • Robert Goree / ACLS New Faculty Fellows Program
    New Faculty Fellow, East Asian Languages and Cultures, Columbia University
    Fantasies of the Real: Illustrated Gazetteers in Early Modern Japan
  • Gregory S. Jackson / Frederick Burkhardt Residential Fellowship
    Associate Professor, English, Rutgers University, New Brunswick
    The Reader’s Progress: Narrating the Lives of the Faithful in America, 1800-1945
  • Sandra R. Joshel, ACLS Collaborative Research Fellowship
    Professor, History, University of Washington
    The Material Life of Roman Slaves
  • Rachel M. Lindsey / ECF Dissertation Completion Fellowship
    Doctoral Candidate, Religion, Princeton University
    Vernacular Photography and the Visual Archives of Nineteenth-Century American Religion
  • Micol Seigel / ACLS Fellowship
    Assistant Professor, African American and African Diaspora Studies, Indiana University, Bloomington
    The Global Precinct: U.S. Policing after World War II
  • Dan Shao / American Research in the Humanities in China
    Assistant Professor, East Asian Languages and Cultures, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
    Chinese by Definition: Bloodline, Nationality Law, and State Succession (1909-1997)
  • Alan Verskin / ACLS New Faculty Fellows Program
    New Faculty Fellow, Middle East, South Asian and African Studies, Columbia University
    Early Islamic Legal Responses to Living under Christian Rule: Reconquista-era Development and 19th-Century Impact in the Maghrib

The original post has now been updated to include these individuals.

This post first appeared on AHA Today.

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