NEH banner

[light] [dark]

Funded Projects Query Form
4 matches

Participant name: elizabeth clark
Sort order: Award year, descending

Query elapsed time: 0.078 sec

Export results to Excel
Save this query

FA-33360-95

Elizabeth A. Clark
Duke University (Durham, NC 27705-4677)
A Study of Early Christian Ascetic Literature

No project description available

[Grant products]

Project fields:
Religion, General

Program:
Fellowships for University Teachers

Division:
Research Programs

Totals:
$30,000 (approved)
$30,000 (awarded)

Grant period:
1/1/1996 – 12/31/1996


FT-29005-87

Elizabeth A. Clark
Duke University (Durham, NC 27705-4677)
A Social History of the Origenist Controversy in Late Ancient Egypt

No project description available

Project fields:
History of Religion

Program:
Summer Stipends

Division:
Research Programs

Totals:
$3,500 (approved)
$3,500 (awarded)

Grant period:
5/1/1987 – 9/30/1987


FB-*0016-80

Elizabeth A. Clark
Duke University (Durham, NC 27705-4677)
Life of Melania the Younger, Christian Biography as Romance

No project description available

Project fields:
Religion, General

Program:
Fellowships for College Teachers and Independent Scholars

Division:
Research Programs

Totals:
$20,000 (approved)
$20,000 (awarded)

Grant period:
8/14/1980 – 8/24/1981


FT-13729-78

Elizabeth A. Clark
Duke University (Durham, NC 27705-4677)
Two Christian Women of Late Antiquity: Olympias and Faltonia Betitia Proba

To translate the anonymous Life of St. Olympias from the Greek, Proba's Latin poem on the creation of the world and life of Christ (which she constructed out of lines from Vergil), and write commentaries on these works and the women they concern. During the 4th and 5th centuries, these two women were John Chrysostom's friends. Olympias was a deaconess and organizer of a convent in Constantinople, and Faltonia Betitia Proba was a Roman aristocrat and poet. Rather than publish each translation and essay separately, P.I. prefers to issue the results of his study as a monograph, illustrating two different styles of Christian devotion open to women in late antiquity. Project represents an exploration of women's role in early Christian history.

Project fields:
History of Religion; Women's History

Program:
Summer Stipends

Division:
Research Programs

Totals:
$2,500 (approved)
$2,500 (awarded)

Grant period:
6/1/1978 – 8/31/1978