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I Tatti (The Harvard University Center for Italian Renaissance Studies) Scholarships

Villa I Tatti, The Harvard University Center for Italian Renaissance Studies is a center for the study of early modern culture with a focus on Italy, defined historically as the period ranging from the 14th to the 17th centuries and geographically to include transnational dialogues between Italy and other cultures (e.g. Latin American, Mediterranean, African, Asian, etc.). The historic villa contains a unique collection of Renaissance and Asian art, and also houses the Biblioteca Berenson, one of the over seventy libraries that make up the Harvard Library system. In addition to its holdings of nearly 185,000 volumes, an extensive and historically important photograph collection and archive, and the Morrill Music Library, the Biblioteca Berenson also provides access to a vast range of online journals and other electronic resources, offering Fellows comprehensive interdisciplinary resources for the study of late medieval and early modern Italy. The most important goals of I Tatti are to advance the understanding of the Italian Renaissance, to encourage the fruitful interchange of ideas, and to create an atmosphere conducive to research and writing. I Tatti offers Fellows the precious time they need to pursue their studies with a minimum of obligations and interruptions together with a maximum of scholarly resources. Subjects covered include art and architecture, history, literature, material culture, music and performance, philosophy, religion, and science.

The German Historical Institute in Rome (DHI Rom) is the oldest German historical research institute abroad, with a tradition of more than 130 years of research. Since 2002 it has been a member of the Max Weber Foundation (MWS). As part of an international network of research centers focused in the field of humanities, the Institute is guided by a wealth of resources spanning eras and regions. The Institute’s library holds more than 240,000 volumes with important collections in the field of history and musicology. In addition, the proximity of the Vatican and Italian archives and libraries gives our researchers the ability to study Italian history and musicology from the early Middle Ages to the present day. The DHI Rom aims to foster international dialogue and exchange, and is particularly eager to promote young scholars in their PhD and post-doctoral research.

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