**APPLICATIONS FOR OUR 2018/2019 EVENTS GRANT SCHEME ARE CURRENTLY OPEN -
CLOSING DATE: SUNDAY 20 MAY 2018**

The purpose of this scheme is to provide support for the organisation of UK conferences and regional seminar series presenting innovative work on Latin America and the Caribbean.  Applications for 2018-19 are currently open.  Please see below for further details.

 

2018/2019 Events Grant Scheme - Call for Applications

About the Scheme

ILAS' 2018/2019 Events Grant Scheme will offer funding to support UK academic events relating to Latin America and the Caribbean in the humanities and cognate social sciences.

The scheme is devised to support scholarly collaboration and events between UK institutions located outside of London and the South East. 

A maximum of £2000 will be awarded per application.  Please see our Call for Applications for full details.

 

Applications

To apply, please send the following document by email to ilas@sas.ac.uk by 11.59pm (UK time) on Sunday 20 May 2018.  We regret that applications received after this deadline may not be considered.

 

Contact Us

If you have any questions about the scheme, please consult the Call for Applications in the first instance.

If you are unable to find the relevant information there, then please contact the ILAS office:  ilas@sas.ac.uk

 

2017/2018 Events Grant Recipients

Institution Name Event Title
University of Leicester Dr Clara Garavelli (University of Leicester) & 
Dr Emma Staniland (University of Leicester)
The Legacy of 1968 in Latin America: Making the Personal Political
University of Manchester Dr. Leandro Minuchin (University of Manchester) Architectures of dissent:  design, popular infrastructures and the right to the city in South America
Newcastle University Dr Nick Morgan (Newcastle University) ¿La paz es ahora? Examining the question of peace and violence in Colombia
York St John University / University of Hull Dr Victoria Carpenter (York St John University) &
Prof Chris Harris (University of Hull)
‘La sangre echa raíces’: Institutional and Collective Memory of Violence in Latin