Judith Pascoe’s new book, On the Bullet Train with Emily Brontë: “Wuthering Heights,” has been published by the University of Michigan Press (November, 2017). Pascoe’s Guggenheim Fellowship (General Nonfiction, 2012) supported her work on this project. Follow the link to learn more about this publication.
Guggenheim Fellow Peter Schjeldahl (General Nonfiction, 1995) discusses the retrospective of Stephen Shore, Guggenheim Fellow in Photography, 1975, in the December 11 issue of the New Yorker.
Gonzalo Giribet, Guggenheim Fellow in Organismic Biology & Ecology, 2016, will receive an honorary doctorate from the University of Copenhagen on November 17. Giribet is the Alexander Agassiz Professor of Zoology in the Museum of Comparative Zoology (MCZ, Harvard University), Professor of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology, and Curator of Invertebrates.
Oliver Sacks was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship in Medicine and Health in 1989. A new collection of his essays have been published by Knopf (October 24, 2017).
Congratulations to Amanda Petrusich, Guggenheim Fellow in General Nonfiction, 2016, for “In the Land of Vendettas That Go On Forever,” online now and published in the Virginia Quarterly Review (Fall, 2017). Petrusich’s Guggenheim Fellowship supported her work on this project.
Guggenheim Fellow Hilton Als (General Nonfiction, 2000) discusses the work of Kahlil Joseph, Guggenheim Fellow in Film-Video, 2016, in the November 6 issue of The New Yorker.
Richard Brookhiser reviews “Friends Divided: John Adams and Thomas Jefferson,” a newly published book by Guggenheim Fellow Gordon S. Wood (U.S. History, 1980).
David Eagleman, Guggenheim Fellow in Neuroscience, 2011, is thrilled to announce his latest book, The Runaway Species: How Human Creativity Remakes the World.
A new book by Martin Puchner, Guggenheim Fellow in Literary Criticism, 2017, The Written World: The Power of Stories to Shape People, History, Civilization (Random House) will be published tomorrow, October 24.
The new class of twenty-four 2017 MacArthur Fellows includes five Guggenheim Fellows. Congratulations to Annie Baker (Drama and Performance Art, 2014), Dawoud Bey (Photography, 2002), Taylor Mac (Drama and Performance Art, 2016), Viet Thanh Nguyen (Fiction, 2017) and Derek Peterson (African Studies, 2016).
A full-time composer of opera and concert music, Daron Hagen was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship in Music Composition in 2012. Hagen, selected as Composer of the Month by ECS Publishing, was interviewed recently about his life and work.
Anna Shteynshleyger, Guggenheim Fellow in Photography, 2009, has released ASSTOMOUTH, published by ROMAN NVMERALS and printed by Meridian Printing. Follow the link for more information.
The National Book Foundation has awarded Annie Proulx, Guggenheim Fellow in Fiction, 1992, with its 2017 Medal for Distinguished Contribution to American Letters. Proulx will receive the Medal at the 68th National Book Awards Ceremony and Benefit Dinner on Wednesday, November 15.
Archiving Eden explores the role of seed banks and their preservation efforts in the face of climate change, the extinction of natural species, and decreased agricultural diversity. Dornith Doherty’s Guggenheim Fellowship in Photography (2012) supported her work on this project. Follow this link to listen to an interview (Yale radio). Follow this link for more information about Archiving Eden.
On Saturday, May 6, the Ellison Center at the University of Washington and the University Library sponsored a symposium dedicated to the work of Guggenheim Fellow William C. Brumfield (Russian History, 2000). The symposium discussed the role of documentation in the study of Russian architecture in relation to other cultures. The event was held in conjunction with an exhibit of Brumfield’s…
SPELLS. A Novel Within Photographs, by Peter Rock, Guggenheim Fellow in Fiction, 2014. SPELLS will be released May 9, 2017. Peter Rock’s Guggenheim Fellowship supported his work on this project. Follow the link for more information.
Anne Wilkes Tucker, Guggenheim Fellow in Photography (1983) was awarded the AIPAD Award (2017), “established to honor and recognize visionaries who have spent their lives at the forefront of the field of photography.”
View Amanda Petrusich’s column in The New Yorker. Ms. Petrusich was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship in General Nonfiction in 2016.