InfoEd Spin + is a research management database of funding opportunities. Spin + searches thousands of sponsor and opportunities databases using powerful data mining tools for discovering funding opportunities in the research development field. SPIN + is a database designed to provide up-to-date information on current federal, non-federal, and international funding opportunities, including: Fellowships, Research Grants, Publication Support, Sabbatical Support, RFAs (NIH Guide), Curriculum Development, Conference Support, RFPs (Commerce Business Daily).
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The most authoritative and comprehensive guide available to postgraduate and professional funding worldwide. International coverage of grants in 56 countries, both English and non-English speaking. Over 1,200 awarding bodies provide information on over 4,900 awards. Updated annually to ensure accurate information. Awarding bodies arranged alphabetically with a full list of awards. See also How to use The Grants Register (p. v), and the Subject and Eligibility Guide to Awards (starting 957), in particular the section Fine and Applied Arts, 1047-63.
Since its creation in 1965, NEH has awarded more than $5.6 billion for humanities projects through more than 64,000 grants. NEH offers a variety of grant programs to individuals and organizations that do the highest quality work to promote the humanities.
Research Grants in the Arts support research studies that investigate the value and/or impact of the arts, either as individual components of the U.S. arts ecology or as they interact with each other and/or with other domains of American life.
With these guidelines, the NEA welcomes research proposals that address priority topics and possible questions as outlined in the agency’s FY 2022-2026 research agenda. The priority topics are described on the website. Note: for each of the four topics, the research agenda also lists several “related sample questions” that may be used or adapted by applicants to the Research Grants in the Arts program. Applicants are strongly urged to consult this more detailed list.
The Fulbright U.S. Student Program offers fellowships for U.S. graduating college seniors, graduate students, young professionals and artists to study, conduct research, and/or teach English abroad. In addition, Critical Language Enhancement Awards are available to grantees for study of critical need foreign languages before or during their grant period. Fulbright is a program of the U.S. Department of State’s Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs (ECA).
The Fulbright U.S. Scholar Programs offers U.S. faculty, administrators and professionals grants to lecture, and/or conduct research in a wide variety of academic and professional fields, or to participate in seminars.
Each year some 800 faculty and professionals from around the world receive Fulbright Scholar grants for advanced research and university lecturing in the United States. Individual grants are available to scholars from over 155 countries. Individuals who meet the eligibility requirements apply for grants through the Fulbright commission/foundation or public affairs section of the U.S. embassy in their home countries.
ACLS supports individual scholars and scholarly teams around the world in their pursuit of research with the potential to advance knowledge in the humanities and interpretive social sciences.
Our current focus includes providing more pathways for those who have traditionally had less access to external research support and scholarly resources, including first-generation scholars, people from historically marginalized communities, and non-tenure track faculty. Each program has specific eligibility criteria designed to advance program goals.
Please read the descriptions for each competition carefully and review their specific FAQs for more information on what types of applications are or are not eligible.
For more than 130 years, AAUW has funded the educations of countless women so they could follow their dreams. From astronauts to zoologists, the recipients of AAUW’s fellowships, grants and awards represent nearly every imaginable field of endeavor.
Overall, we’ve given more than $135 million to over 13,000 women and nonprofit organizations around the world. Our recipients include some of the most influential voices of the past two centuries — women who have helped shape history — as well as nonprofit organizations at the forefront of driving social change.
The GRAMMY Foundation's Grants Program is funded by The Recording Academy. Now in its 18th year, the GRAMMY Foundation Grants Program has awarded more than $2 million to approximately 200 noteworthy projects. The Grants Program administers grants annually to organizations and individuals to support efforts that advance the archiving and preservation of the music and recorded sound heritage of the Americas for future generations, as well as research projects related to the impact of music on the human condition.
List of grants (ordered according to deadlines) available for specific kinds of musicological research (e.g. research in twentieth-century music, research in France, research in Austria, research based on the musical press, etc.).
SEM Prizes, Section Prizes, and Chapter Prizes recognize individuals for distinguished work in ethnomusicology. SEM Prizes and Section Prizes are announced and awarded at the SEM Annual Meeting, which is held in October or November. Chapter Prizes are announced and awarded at Chapter conferences, which are held between January and May.
SEM also offers various Annual Meeting Travel Awards.