Visiting Fellows and Travel Grant Recipients: 2001-2002


David Allan, University of St. Andrews, The Scottish Enlightenment and English Culture, c.1740-c.1820

John Beynon, California State University, Fresno, Men of Mode: Representations of Male Effeminacy in Eighteenth-Century England

Richard Butterwick, Queen’s University, Belfast, Father and Son: Sir Charles Hanbury Williams and Stanislaw Poniatowski

Elizabeth Denlinger, Yeshiva University, The Persistence of the Bawdy: the Comic Erotic in British Culture, 1689-1840, Joint ASECS / Lewis Walpole Library Fellow

Amy Froide, University of Tennessee, Chattanooga, Never Married: Single women in Early Modern England

Holger Hoock, Corpus Christi College, Oxford, The King’s Artists: the Royal Academy of Art as a ‘National Institution,’ 1768-c.1820

Matthew Kinservik, University of Delaware, The Trials of Samuel Foote

Jonathan Lamb, Princeton University, ‘Object Tales’ in English Eighteenth-Century Fiction, Charles J. Cole Fellow

Heather McPherson, University of Alabama, Birmingham, Caricature and Cultural Politics in Georgian England

Alison Shell, University of Durham, Orality and Old Religion: Catholicism and Oral Culture in Early Modern England, Roger W. Eddy Fellow

David Turner, University of Glamorgan, Visual Representation of Marital Relations in Seventeenth- and Eighteenth-Century Britain

Sarah Day-O’ConnellCornell University, Women’s Musical Practice and the Construction of ‘Public’ and ‘Private’ in England, 1770-1820

Andrew Thompson, Queen’s College, Cambridge, The ‘Protestant Interest’ and Foreign Policy in Britain and Hanover, 1719-1736, George B. Cooper Fellow

Travel Grant

Ann A. Huse, John Jay College of Criminal Justice, CUNY, Eighteenth-Century Englishwomen and the Politics of the French Language

Graduate Fellows

A. Cassandra Albinson - Art History, Modernity and the Noblewoman: Aristocratic Portraiture in Britain, 1832-1885

Catherine Whalen - American Studies, Anglophilia and the Colonial Revival: Rescuing, Recreating, and Re-appropriating Anglo-American Identity in Connecticut, 1890-1940