Edward Woodfin

Project on Australia in WWI, part of a social history of the common soldier in the British Empire. At the time, Woodfin was at Texas A&M.

Andrew Zawacki

Project on the impact of negative theology on contemporary Australian poetry, conducted by poet-critic Zawacki.

Kathryn McCamant

Project on the roots of the co-housing movement, which took place in Denmark. Prior to this research, McCamant and Charles Durrett published a volume entitled COHOUSING: A Contemporary Approach to Housing Ourselves (10 Speed Press 1994) that, according to The New York Times, “… has become something of a bible for the cohousing movement.”

Joan Kluwe

Project on subsistence and non-subsistence uses of wilderness areas, conducted at Finland’s Forestry Institute. At the time, Kluwe was at the University of Idaho.

Denise Wall

Project comparing Finnish curricula for public health nurses to US practices

Sandra Rasmussen

Project on gender and family in the Norwegian land reform process. At the time, Rasmussen was at the University of Washington.

Matthias Geise

Project on the contribution of the Swedish ombudsman in maintaining public trust. At the time, Geise was at Harvard University.

Kristoffer Neville

Project on 16th-century art and architecture of the Swedish Reformation, undertaken after Neville earned his BA at Washington and Lee University.

Mark Harman

Harman’s new translation of The Castle, by Franz Kafka, updates the 1930 Edwin Muir version and, in the words of the MLA citation, ensures “that its influence … will in the next century be as powerful as it has in this.” At the time, Harman was at Elizabethtown College in Pennsylvania.

Jason Pierce

Project on Australia’s High Court, as Australian political and judiciary elements re-evaluate the judicial system. At the time, Pierce was at the University of Texas.