16.378 NEH Summer Internships; Lyman Award nominations

From: Humanist Discussion Group (by way of Willard McCarty willard.mccarty@kcl.ac.uk)
Date: Thu Dec 12 2002 - 02:25:43 EST

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                   Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 16, No. 378.
           Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London
                         Submit to: humanist@princeton.edu

       [1] From: "Canevali, Ralph" <RCanevali@NEH.GOV> (14)
             Subject: NEH Summer Internships 2003

       [2] From: "Joel Elliott" <joel_elliott@unc.edu> (11)
             Subject: Lyman Award Nominations Open

             Date: Thu, 12 Dec 2002 07:05:08 +0000
             From: "Canevali, Ralph" <RCanevali@NEH.GOV>
             Subject: NEH Summer Internships 2003

    The National Endowment for the Humanities Announces Internships for Summer

    NEH is offering up to 15 internships in Washington, D.C., for the summer
    2003. College students entering their junior or senior year in fall 2003
    are eligible. NEH interns receive $4,000 for 10 weeks of work. Applicants
    must be U.S. citizens, foreign nationals who have been legal residents in
    the United States for at least 3 years or territorial residents of Puerto
    Rico, the Virgin Islands, Guam, American Samoa, or the Commonwealth of the
    Northern Mariana Islands. Past interns have written articles for Humanities
    magazine, researched emerging fields in the humanities, and developed
    web-based tools for gathering humanities-related information.

    The application deadline is Tuesday, January 21, 2003. Applications are
    being accepted online at <http://www.neh.gov>. Questions should be directed
    to Ralph Canevali in the Office of Strategic Planning at

             Date: Thu, 12 Dec 2002 07:00:08 +0000
             From: "Joel Elliott" <joel_elliott@unc.edu>
             Subject: Lyman Award Nominations Open

    Lyman Award Nominations Open

    The National Humanities Center welcomes nominations for the second
    Richard W. Lyman Award, established this year to recognize humanities
    scholars who make imaginative use of information technology to advance
    scholarship and teaching.

    The first scholar to receive the award, Jerome McGann of the University
    of Virginia, gave a public lecture at the Center on October 3. His talk,
    "Textonics: Literary and Cultural Studies in a Quantum World," was the
    first at the Center to be broadcast live over the Internet.

    To learn more about the Lyman Award, submit a nomination, or view
    McGann's lecture in digital video or text, visit the Center's Web site,

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