CSWS research grants due Jan. 27

January 27, 2020

Applications for Academic Year 2020-21 research grants, including the prestigious Jane Grant Dissertation Fellowship, are due Jan. 27, 2020.

Faculty and staff can apply for grants of up to $6,000 and graduate students can apply for grants of up to $3,000 to support research and/or creative work on women and gender. In addition, doctoral candidates can apply for the Jane Grant Dissertation Fellowship. This award, honoring the wife of CSWS’s benefactor William Harris, is given annually to an outstanding scholar writing a dissertation on women and gender. The fellowship carries a stipend of $18,000, plus additional benefits.

This year, CSWS awarded more than $65,000 in grant funding to support research on the intersecting nature of gender identities and inequalities initiated by members of the UO community from a range of disciplines.

The center has offered research funding to faculty and graduate students at the UO for more than 40 years. By providing these highly competitive grants and fellowships, CSWS consistently has supported many important research projects at various stages of development and enriched programs in all sectors of the university.

The deadline for all CSWS research grants is 5 p.m. January 27, 2020. For applications and guidelines, please visit csws.uoregon.edu/funding.

2 comments for “CSWS research grants due Jan. 27

  1. Jenee Wilde
    January 6, 2020 at 1:33 pm

    Thanks for your comment! Information on Jane Grant’s feminist legacy can be found on this page: https://csws.uoregon.edu/programs/archived-programs/road-scholars/2014-15-road-scholars-presentations/jane-grant-feminist-legacy/

  2. Kristi Belcher
    December 17, 2019 at 3:02 pm

    I just wanted to point out that this page is talking about an award to honor and “support research and/or creative work on women and gender”, yet the only mentioning of who Jane Grant is as a person is through her husband. I can’t help but feel that is a little ironic. There is a grant supporting research on “nature of gender identities and inequalities”, yet the woman who the grant is named after is only mentioned through her husband? That’s odd to me. Is her only accomplishment who her husband is? If so, there are some deeper issues here than I realized. Take a look at:

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