Winterthur Research Fellows
National Endowment for the Humanities Fellowship
Kirin Makker, Hobart and William Smith Colleges, Architectural Studies Department, “The Myths of Main Street"
Amanda Casper, University of Delaware, Department of History, “Home Alteration in Industrial Philadelphia, 1865 to 1915"
John Murphy, Northwestern University, McIntire Department of Art History, “Comrades in Craft: Arts and Crafts Colonies in the United States, 1896-1916”
Erin Sweeney, University of California, Irvine, Department of English, “Dwelling in Possibility: Spatial Practice and Innovation in the Nineteenth-Century American Novel"
Michael Clapper, Franklin & Marshall College, Art and Art History Department, “Popular Art in America: Mass Reproduction and Middle-Class Taste"
William L. Coleman, University of California, Berkeley, History of Art Department, “Thomas Cole's Buildings: Architecture in Painting and Practice in the Early Republic"
Erin Corrales-Diaz, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill, Department of Art History, “Remembering the Veteran: Disability, Trauma and the American Civil War, 1861-1915"
Laurel Daen, College of William and Mary, Department of History, “Civic Capacity and the Constitution of Disability in the Early American Republic"
Alice Dolan, University of Hertfordshire, School of Humanities, "Linen and Human Life Cycles: Everyday Experience in England, c. 1680-1810"
Patricia Edmonson, The Cleveland Museum of Art, “Art & Industry: The Art-in-Trades Club of New York"
Rebecca Lee Fifield, The Metropoliltan Museum of Art, Arts of Africa, Oceania, and the Americas, "Lately Imported: Dress and Self-Fashioning of Female Indentured and Enslaved Servants, 1750-1790" and "The American Institute of Conservation's Collection Care Network"
Javier Grossutti, University of Trieste, Department of Humanities, “The Herter Brothers Firm and the Introduction of Marble Mosaic in America"
Thomas A. Guiler, Syracuse University, Department of History, “the Handcrafted Utopia: Arts and Crafts Communities in America'as Progressive Era"
Mary Ann Haagen, Dartmouth College, Music Department, “The New Hampshire Shakers on Trial, 1848-1849"
Leonie Hannan, University College London, History Department, “Material Matters: The Early Modern Home as a Site for Scientific Enquiry"
Christine Henderson, University of Connecticut, English Department of Art History, “The American Literary Imagination & Worlds' Fairs: 1851-1909"
Martha LIbster, Governors State University, School of Nursing, “Near and Dear Sisters -- The Spirit of Nursing in Antebellum Shaker Communities"
Christopher J. Lukasik, Purdue University, Department of English, “The Image in the Text"
Anna O. Marley, The Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Art, Historical American Art, "American Impressionism and the Garden, 1889-1920"
Jeff Peachey, Independent Book Conservator, “In-board Bindings and the Beginning of Industrialized Bookbinding in America and England, 1800-1840"
M. Christina Roberts, The Fabric Workshop and Museum, “Plant to Print: Modern Methods for the Cultivation and Production of Natural Dyes"
Alexandra Socarides, University of Missouri, Department of English, “The Lyric Pose: Antebellum American Women's Poetry and the Problem of Recovery"
Rachel A. Snell, University of Maine, Department of History, “'Women's sphere is wherever she makes good': Domesticity and Anglo-American Women's Roles, 1790-1860"
Kristina Taketomo, University of Pennsylvania, History Department, “Cold, White, and Clean: American Aesthetics and the Modern Refrigerator"
Eric Weichel, Queen's University, Art History Department, “'Whether France Will Be Concerned in It or Not': Francophilia and Polyculturalism in the Visual and Material Culture of Eighteenth-Century British North America"