SPRING 2018 COURSES

Mark Anthony Neal:

AAAS 102: Introduction to African-American Studies, Tu 6:15-8:45 p.m.
AAAS 146: Motown and American Soul Music, Tu 4:40-7:10 p.m.
AAAS 335: History of Hip Hop, W 6:15-8:45 p.m.

Guy Uriel-Charles:

LAW 120: Constitutional Law, M-Th 2-3:25 p.m.
LAW 567: Law, Identity and Politics Colloquium, W 4-5:50 p.m.

Adriane Lentz-Smith:

AAAS 451S: African Americans and the World, M 10:05 a.m.- 12:35 p.m.
HISTORY 342: Making Modern America, W 10:05- 11:20 a.m.

Patrick Douthit:

AAAS 325S Hip Hop Production, W 3:05-5:35 p.m.
AAAS 335: History of Hip Hop, W 6:15-8:45 p.m.

FALL 2017 COURSES

Kerry Haynie:

PolSci 236S: Research in Urban Politics, T 10:05a-12:35p
PolSci 319S: US Comparative State Politics, W 10:05a-12:35p
AAAS 290.01: Developmental State in South Africa, M 10:05a-12:35p
AAAS 740S: Racial and Ethnical Minorities in American Politics, M 3:05-5:35p

Mark Anthony Neal:

AAAS 336: Black Performance: Michael Jackson and Prince, T 6:15-8:45p
AAAS 890S: Critical Readings in Hip-Hop, M 6:15-8:45p

Guy Uriel-Charles:

LAW 311.01: Election Law, MTuTh 11-11:55 a

Adriane Lentz-Smith:

HISTORY 89S-02: First-Year Seminar, Tu 3:05-5:35p
HISTORY 790S-04: North American History, Th 1:25-3:55p

Patrick Douthit:

AAAS 390S: Production, Wed. 3:05-5:35p

SPRING 2017 COURSES

Kerry Haynie:

AAAS 740S: Racial and Ethnic Minorities in American Politics, T 3:05-5:35

Mark Anthony Neal:

AAAS 335: History of Hip-Hop, Wed. 6:15-8:45
AAAS 290S.05: Soul Music of the Southeast, Tu 4:40-7:10

Guy Uriel-Charles:

LAW: Race and Law, TTh 9:00-10

Adriane Lentz-Smith:

AAAS 390: The Culture and Politics of Respectability, Th 3:05-5:35

 


Summer Research Fellowship For Research on Women and Girls of Color

The Duke Graduate School is offering a summer research fellowship for a graduate student in public policy, social sciences, or the humanities who is doing research on women or girls of color. This fellowship is part of Duke’s alliance with the White House Council on Women and Girls and the Collaborative on Women and Girls of Color led by the Anna Julia Cooper Center of Wake Forest University.

Applicants whose research is focused on public data, intersectional histories, contemporary issues, events and narratives, or interpretive cultural studies in humanities and the arts about women or girls of color are encouraged to apply.

The fellowship will pay a stipend of $5,500 for the period from June 1 to August 31, plus summer tuition and health fee.

Eligibility

  • Applicants must be in good academic standing.
  • Applicants must be in their third academic year of study (third summer) or beyond during the fellowship term.
  • Applicants must be currently enrolled in a Duke Ph.D. program that does not already guarantee 12 months of financial support.
  • Students may receive up to $1,850 for the summer from other funding sources. Dean’s Graduate Fellows, NSF GRFP fellows on tenure, and students who will be working as research or teaching assistants during the summer are not eligible.

To Apply

YOU NEED

  • Approval from your department (see step 1 below)
  • Your CV (PDF)
  • A copy of your current Duke transcript or ACES report (PDF)
  • A brief description (in PDF format) of your research and how it will support the Collaborative on Women and Girls of Color, your interests, and why it would be particularly important to be free of service obligations this summer. This should be no more than 3 pages, using 1-inch margins, 1.5 line spacing, and Arial 12-point font. OPTIONAL: You may also include an additional 1-page bibliography.

STEPS

  1. Get approval to apply from your department. Before you can submit your applications for this award to The Graduate School, you must first get approval from your director of graduate studies (DGS). Programs differ in how they choose their nominees. Check with your DGS.
  2. Once you have received approval from your DGS, go to The Graduate School’s fellowship application system to submit your application. | Application instructions (PDF)