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.
  • 2002Lisa 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.”
  • 2003: Transition year; no award given.

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