Graduate Fellows

Paul Babinski, German: World Literature in Practice: The Orientalist’s Manuscript, 1600-1800.

Daniela Barba-Sanchez, Politics: Human Rights and State Neutrality in Unconsolidated Democracies: The Case of Mexico.

Marina Bedran, Spanish and Portuguese: A Turn to Amazonia: Brazilian Art, Literature, and Culture from the 1950s to the 1980s.

RJ Bergmann, Comparative Literature: Half a Life: The Word-Music Relationship in German and English Art Song, in Practice and Theory.

Kyle Chan, Sociology: State Capacity and Organizational Structure: A Comparative Study of Railway Development in China and India.

Sheryl Chow, Music: The relationship between music theory, science, and Western learning in early eighteenth-century China.

Claire Cooper, East Asian Studies: Brought by the Dutch: Buying and selling imported commodities in early modern Japan.

Michael Faciejew, Architecture: Building Worldwide Society: The Architecture of Documentation, 1895-1939.

Rebecca Faulkner, Religion: Muhammad Iqbal and the Meanings of South Asian Islamic Modernism.

Kalyani Monteiro Jayasankar, Sociology: At the Water's Edge: Coping with Climate Change in Mumbai and Miami.

Sarah-Jane Koulen, Anthropology: The ICL Cohort': An Ethnography of Experts, Expertise and Experience in International Criminal Law.

Irina Markina-Baum, French and Italian: Institutionalizing Revolution: The Official Mural Art Campaign of the French Third Republic.

Amna Qayyum, History: The Knotty Problem of Numbers: Population Control, Development, and Islamic Thought in Pakistan, 1947-71.

Jesse Rumsey-Merlan, Anthropology: The State of Goa: Migratory Lifeworlds and Mobile Imaginations.

Irina Simova, Comparative Literature: The Order of Things: Alexander Kluge and French Post-Structuralism.

Kristen Starkowski, English: Doorstep Moments: Close Encounters with Minor Characters in the Victorian Novel.

Sean Toland, German: Concert Halls and Weekly Journals: Writing a Musical Public around 1800.

Xue Zhang, East Asian Studies: From the Western Regions to New Dominion: Geographical Knowledge of Xinjiang in Qing China, ca. 1759-1875.