Grants are often something you find by word-of-mouth. Your professors are good sources of information.
Professional journals will also often list grant opportunities. The PMLA for instance lists them under "Professional Notes and Comments", and online for members of the MLA under "Professional Resources".
Get in the habit of scanning the last few pages of each week's Chronicle of Higher Education. The paper always lists grants and fellowships by deadline. And the online version has many useful links.
In all disciplines of the humanities. Scholars devote 6 to 12 months of fulltime research and writing. The ultimate goal of the project should be a major piece of scholarly work, a monograph or other equally substantial form of scholarship.
Applicants must hold doctorate or equivalent scholarly credentials. Scholars (new or senior) must have a record of publication. Does not support the revision of a doctoral dissertation. Scholars from any nation may apply.
Must have PhD in humanities disciplines within past 5 years (or earn them before starting the program). To explore linkages between disciplinary scholarship, libraries, archives, and evolving digital tools.
When you become a Friend of the Johns Hopkins University Libraries, you join one of the oldest Friends groups in the nation. What began in 1931 in a classroom in Gilman Hall has grown into a national network of supporters, true friends who have helped to provide generations of scholars with essential library resources.
The “library” looks much different than it did 80 years ago, and technology continues to transform the ways in which researchers work. Thanks to Friends, we are able not simply to meet scholars’ needs but to anticipate them. Your generosity ensures that the only limits faced by our students and faculty are those of their imaginations.