For almost two years Dr. Anna Caballe has used molecular biology...
Oxford Wolfson David Thomas Graduate Scholarship in Ancient Documents
The Oxford Wolfson David Thomas Graduate Scholarship in Ancient Documents is open to new students undertaking a DPhil with a topic focussing on papyrological and/or documentary evidence for the ancient world, with a preference for Greek and/or Latin documentary papyri.
The scholarship covers course fees, college fees and provides a stipend at the UK Research Council (RCUK) rate.
Eligible degree subjects
Ancient History, with a topic in papyrological and/or documentary evidence for the ancient world;
Or Classical Languages and Literature with a topic in papyrological and/or documentary evidence for the ancient world;
Or Classical Archaeology, with a topic in papyrological and/or documentary evidence for the ancient world
Value of award
The Scholarship covers course fees and college fees. Scholars on a full time course receive a generous annual grant for living costs, which is normally sufficient to cover the living costs of a single student living in Oxford. In 2018-19 this will be at least £14,553. Scholars on a part-time course receive a study support grant to help cover their non-fee costs. Awards are made for the full duration of fee liability (previous Oxford students are advised to check the University's Fees and Funding pages for exceptions due to prior study).
Applicants from all countries are eligible.
The scholarship may be awarded either in conjunction with Research Council or Clarendon funding
How to apply
There is no separate application process. Applicants, whether internal or external, should apply to the University of Oxford under the standard procedures for graduate degrees for 2018-19. Applications should be made by the January deadline for your chosen course. The successful scholar will become a member of Wolfson College.
History of award
The Oxford Wolfson David Thomas Graduate Scholarship in Ancient Documents has been generously funded by Professor J. David Thomas. Professor Thomas is a renowned papyrologist and is currently an Emeritus Professor at the University of Durham. He has been elected as a Fellow of the British Academy and is an alumnus of the University of Oxford.
12 February 2018Anna Caballe Cooks up a Storm in the Lab5 February 2018Martin Goodman Publishes A New History of Judaism
Martin Goodman, Professor of Jewish Studies and a Fellow of Wolfson since 1991, crafts a worthy addition to the wide-ranging genre of Jewish...29 January 2018Jon Stallworthy Prize 2018 Winner Announced
The winner of this year's competition and the £1,000 prize was Alexander Peplow (Merton) for As Things Are. The runner-up was Mary Anne...
Lectures and Seminars21 - 21Feb FebAWRC Lunch Table and TalkWednesday 21 February -12:30pm to 2:00pm
Lunch Table in Hall from 12:30, followed by a talk in the Florey Room at 1.15 delivered by Dr Peter Stewart (CARC Director and GB Fellow at Wolfson) entitled “The Trojan Horse and the Buddha: Tracking the Classical Connections of Ancient Gandharan Art”.
Coffee and cakes will be served.College Committee21 - 21Feb FebGeneral Purposes CommitteeWednesday 21 February -1:30pm to 2:30pm
General Purposes Committee prepares the agenda for the subsequent Governing Body meeting, and is an important committee of the College. Chaired by the President, it is composed of College officers, elected fellows, four elected junior members (including at least two graduate students and one SF, RF or JRF) and the chairs of the General Meeting and the Social and Cultural Committee. Committees to which graduate students are elected.Lectures and Seminars21 - 21Feb FebVisiting Scholars and Research Members of Common Room research presentationsWednesday 21 February -4:30pm to 7:00pm
Four of the College’s current or former Visiting Scholars and Research Members of Common Room will give presentations of their research in the Haldane Room on Wednesday 21 February 2018, 4.30-7.00, in 30 minute sessions to include 5-10 minutes for discussion. There will be drinks 5.30-5.45, after the first and second talks, and 6.45-7.00, after the third and fourth talks.