2020-21 Undergraduate Fellowships
The Pembroke Center invites undergraduate students to apply for participation as Undergraduate Student Fellows in the 2020-21 Pembroke Seminar, "Narrating Debt". Selected students will receive a stipend of $1,000 for two semesters of participation. Undergraduates who will be in their 5th semester or above in the fall, and who have interests related to the upcoming seminar are invited to apply; a limited number will be selected. Proposals are due by 4:00 pm on March 12, 2020.
The Pembroke Seminar is an interdisciplinary research seminar that meets weekly throughout the academic year. Undergraduate Fellowships provide an enhanced context for advanced honors students, including the opportunity for presentation of work and benefits of critique from Pembroke Center Faculty Fellows, Postdoctoral Fellows, Graduate Fellows, and distinguished Visiting Fellows. The Pembroke Research Seminar meets on Wednesdays from 10:00 am - 12:30 pm.
There are two ways undergraduate students may participate in the Pembroke Seminar:
1) Apply for participation as an Undergraduate Student Fellow
Undergraduates who will be in their 5th semester or above in the fall, and who have interests related to the upcoming Pembroke Seminar topic are invited to apply; a limited number will be selected. Undergraduate Student Fellows may receive course credit (mandatory S/NC) by registering for GNSS2010N (Fall), GNSS2020N (Spring).
2) Request permission to take the Pembroke Research Seminar for course credit
A limited number of undergraduate students may participate in the Pembroke Seminar for course credit (mandatory S/NC). There is no stipend in this category and instructor permission is required. Undergraduate students with permission should register for GNSS2010N (Fall), GNSS2020N (Spring).
For 2020-21 Undergraduate Student Fellowship consideration, please submit the following via UFunds:
• A three-page, double spaced, detailed discussion of your interest in the topic
• A brief letter of support from a faculty member who knows your work