Dedicated to the study of the life and a reassessment of the reputation of Richard III and a study of fifteenth-century English history and culture
Past Schallek Scholars and their Topics
Past Schallek Scholars and their Topics
1980: Lorraine C. Attreed, Harvard, fifteenth-century York; John Rainey, Jr., Rutgers, the Calais garrison in the Yorkist era.
1981: Pamela Garrett, UC/Berkeley, Yorkist resistance to early Tudor regime; Lorraine C. Attreed, Harvard (grant renewal); John Rainey, Jr. (grant renewal); John J. Butt, Rutgers, on brewers in London, Norwich, and Coventry; Lucy Moye, Duke, finances of the Mowbray family 1401-1476.
1982: John J. Butt, Rutgers (grant renewal); Lucy Moye, Duke (grant renewal).
1983: Pamela Garrett, UC/Berkeley (grant renewal); Dennis J. O’Brien, Ohio State University, fifteenth-century prose development; John T. Rainey, Rutgers (grant renewal).
1984: Katherine J. Workman, Indiana University, estate administration in fifteenth-century Norfolk.
1985: Shelley A. Sinclair, University of New Mexico, the Vere Earls of Oxford; Steven Halasey, Wycliffe Bible’s effects on lay religiosity; Robin Dorfman, Harvard, cultural trends in the City of York.
1986: Robin L. Dorfman, Centre for Medieval Studies, University of York (grant renewal).
1987: Shirley Grubb, University of Colorado/Boulder, rhetorical and dramatic characterizations in Shakespeare’s Richard III; Thomas S. Freeman, Rutgers, Polydore Vergil’s Anglica Historia.
1988: Gary G. Gibbs, University of Virginia/Charlottesville, London parish finances 1450-1620.
1989: Katherine Kamerick, University of Iowa, holy images in late medieval England; Beverly Dougherty, Fordham, statutes of Yorkist period and their effect on the development of the state.
1991: Helen Maurer, UC/Irvine, research on the skeletal remains alleged to be those of Edward V and his brother.
1992: Ann Bliss, UNC/Chapel Hill, ceremony in Malory’s Morte Darthur.
1993: James H. Landman, University of Minnesota, late medieval concepts of law and equity as reflected in fifteenth-century literature; Claire M. Valente, Harvard, the changing nature of rebellion in England, 1258-1485.
1994:Leigh Allison Dingwall, University of Glasgow, Cicely Neville; Sarah A. Kelen, fifteenth- century historiography; Helen A. Maurer, UC/Irvine, Margaret of Anjou; Kristine Lynn Rabberman, University of Pennsylvania, marriage and divorce patterns in fifteenth-century Herefordshire.
1995: Susan M. Burns Steuer, University of Minnesota, Late Medieval Yorkshire Vowesses; Amy Elizabeth Fahey, Washington University, Heralds in Late Medieval English Literature; R. M. Jennens, Northwestern University, Lawyers in Yorkist-era Royal Government; Sharon D. Michalove, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Education of the Aristocracy in Late Medieval England. (Use link for additional information on these topics.)
1996: Anna Dronzek, University of Minnesota, Manners, Models, and Morals: Conduct Books for Women in Late Medieval England; John Dwyer, University of Colorado, Local Control in the Age of Reformation: Hereford, 1475-1620; Matth ew B. Goldie, City University of New York, Fifteenth-Century Language and Language Play. (Use link for additional information on these topics.)
1997: Theron Westervelt, Fitzwilliam College, Cambridge, Edward IV’s governance of England, with special reference to William, Lord Hastings, 1471-83.
1998: Kristin Burkholder, University of Minnesota. Sumptuary laws and material culture.
1999: Robert Barrett, Jr., University of Pennsylvanial, textual production and the revisions of local cultural traditions in Cheshire from the twelfth to the sixteenth centuries; Leigh Ann Craig, Ohio State University, female pilgrimage and the Church’s attitude toward female pilgrims in the context of the cult of Henry VI; Jenny B. Diamond, Columbia University, the use of parish wall iconography in a system of behavioral modification.
2000: Stuart J. Borsch, Columbia University, study on comparative economic history of England and Egypt in the 15th century, comparing the impact of the Black Death on the two countries; Daniel Thiery Univ. of Toronto, research in the evolution, elimination, and creation of channels for honor and violence in religious ritual in the Norwich diocese, 1440-1553; Mary K. K. Hague Yearl, Yale University, research into periodic bloodletting in the medieval monasteries.
2001: Beth Allison Barr, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. “Gendered Lessons: Priests, Parishioners and Pastoral Care in Fifteenth-Century England”; Lisa H. Cooper, Columbia University. “‘Unto our craft apertenying’: Representing the Artisan in Late Medieval England”; Julie Noecker, Oxford University. a study of the concept of brotherhood or ‘fellowship’ as it is articulated in the war/peace and public/private debates in Malory’s Le Morte Darthur compared concurrent historical sources.
2002: Lisa H. Cooper, Columbia University. “‘Unto oure craft apertenying:’ Representing the artisan in late medieval England” (grant renewal); John Thomas Sebastian, Cornell University. Lay religious practices in fifteenth century English Anglia as evidenced through early English drama and vernacular mystical and visionary writings; Tara N. Williams, Rutgers University, “Womanhood in the Chaucerian Tradition.”