4 graduate pupils in the humanities and social sciences named Newcombe Doctoral Dissertation Fellows

4 Princeton Ph.D. candidates have been named Charlotte W. Newcombe Doctoral Dissertation Fellows by the Institute for Citizens & Scholars (previously the Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Basis) for 2020 and 2021.

Aaron Stamper, a Ph.D. candidate in heritage, and Kristine Wright, a Ph.D. prospect in faith, have been named among the 22 recipients for 2021. Ph.D. candidates Nyle Fort in religion and Sofia Pinedo-Padoch in anthropology have been between the 23 recipients for 2020.

The Newcombe Fellowship is the nation’s major and most prestigious award for Ph.D. candidates in the humanities and social sciences addressing queries of moral and religious values. Each individual fellow gets a 12-thirty day period award of $25,000 to assist their ultimate yr of dissertation get the job done.

Stamper’s dissertation, “Reconfigured and Remade: A Sensory Heritage of Islamic Granada’s Reformation as a Civitas Christiana, 1474-1614,” is a sensory background of Early Present day Granada, as the area transitioned from an Islamic emirate to a Christian kingdom.

Wright’s dissertation, “Bodies of Gentle and Information: Mormon Ladies, Spiritual Authority and Theologies of Overall health,” explores the intersection of religion, gender and medicine.

Fort’s dissertation is titled “Astounding Grief: The Politics of African American Mourning.”

Pinedo-Padoch’s dissertation is titled “Existence Immediately after Dying in New York Town: An Ethnography of Public Administration.”