Research Grants for Emerging Scholars

AABS invites applications for research grants of up to $6,000 in any field of Baltic Studies.

Proposals will be evaluated according to the scholarly potential of the applicant and the quality and scholarly importance of the proposed work, especially to the development of Baltic Studies. Funds may be used for travel, duplication, materials, equipment, or other needs as specified. Applicants must have received PhD no earlier than January 1, 2010.

AWARD: Up to $6,000

Application deadline

The application deadline for academic year 2021-2022 was February 1, 2021.
The application procedure for the 2022–2023 academic year will be announced in late 2021.
Guidelines for Application:

1. Complete the online application form.

2. The application must include a proposal packet (single PDF file), which must consist of the following:

a) A 500-word proposal (in English);

b) A one-page budget specifying expenses (in English);

c) Curriculum Vitae (in English);

d) A writing sample of no more than 25 pages (in English).

Applicants must be current AABS members at the time of application. Current AABS board members are ineligible.

Questions should be addressed to Vice President of Professional Development, Dr. Ineta Dabašinskienė, and sent electronically to aabs@uw.edu.

Jānis Juzefovičs, Maarja Merivoo-Parro, Charles Perrin, and David Trimbach Awarded AABS 2021 Emerging Scholars Grants

The Association for the Advancement of Baltic Studies is pleased to announce that Jānis Juzefovičs, Maarja Merivoo-Parro, Charles Perrin, and David Trimbach have been awarded the 2021–2022 Research Grants for Emerging Scholars.

Other Grants and Fellowships News

Gustavs Strenga’s New Monograph on Collective Memory in Medieval Livonia Receives AABS Book Publication Subvention

Gustavs Strenga’s New Monograph on Collective Memory in Medieval Livonia Receives AABS Book Publication Subvention

The AABS Board is pleased to announce that Brepols Publishers has been awarded the AABS Book Publication Subvention for publishing “Remembering the Dead: Collective Memory and Commemoration in Late Medieval Livonia.” The book, authored by Latvian historian Gustavs Strenga, highlights the importance of memoria  – commemoration of the dead – as a form of collective memory for different groups and institutions in late medieval Livonia (modern day Latvia and Estonia).

Five Creative Projects in Baltic Studies Receive Baumanis Grant

Five Creative Projects in Baltic Studies Receive Baumanis Grant

The Association for the Advancement of Baltic Studies is pleased to announce that M. Lee Alexander, Ugnė Marija Andrijauskaitė, Heidi Erbsen, Ignas Maldus, and Sami Siva have been awarded the 2021–2022 Baumanis Grant for Creative Projects in Baltic Studies.The...