New College has a one-month annual exchange research Fellowship with The Huntington Library in San Marino, CA, two blocks from Caltech in Pasadena. The month must be taken between 1 July and 30 June in any year.
The Fellowship applications are judged with a leaning towards the use of the Library's holdings. The collection's strengths are in English history, American history, English literature, Drama, and History of Art. It also has a separate Librarian in the History of Science and has the Dibner Science Library recently transferred from MIT. The Library also has a secondary collection, which has strengths in areas that support the main holdings, and which tend to reflect the interests of the regular scholars.
The College's intranet contains details on the terms and application procedure.
The application process for 2022-23 has now closed.
Any questions should be addressed to Michael Burden.
Current and Past Holders
'Mystical Movements: Delsarte, Ruth St. Denis, and the Divinization of American Modern Dance, 1900-1930'
Madison Forbes (Fordham University)
'The Rhetorical Hermeneutics of Early-Modern Interpretive Communities'
Suspended during the Covid-19 pandemic.
'Charles Jenkinson and the Eighteenth-Century Crises of Empire'
Charlotte Rossler (Stony Brook University)
'Race Science on Tour: Instructing Publics in Provincial Britain, 1830-1870'
'Gentleman Scholars: Catholicism and Antiquarianism, 1560-1660'
Tita Chico (University of Maryland, College Park)
'Technologies of Wonder in an Age of Enlightenment'
'Gazing at the Dancer: Dance, Image and Caricature and the London Opera House 1780-1830'
Adrian Finucane (Florida Atlantic University)
'Founding Georgia: Labor, Migration, and Utopianism in an American Borderland'
'Rhythmic Subjects: The Measures of the Modern'
Sarah Leonard (University of Delaware)
'William Morris and the River Thames'
'The Poetic Uses of Botanic Taxonomy from Erasmus Darwin to John Ruskin'
Anne Heminger (University of Michigan)
'Confession Carried Aloft: Music, Sound, and Religious Identity in London, 1540-1560'
'British Abolitionism and the War of 1812'
Neil Weijer (Johns Hopkins University)
'How England was Called Albion: The Legendary History of Britain in Script and Print c.1400-1575'