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Applications now open for King's Undergraduate Research Fellowship Scheme (KURF)

Posted on 17/03/2017
King’s College has recently opened the King's Undergraduate Research Fellowship (KURF) scheme for applications. Launched in 2014, the scheme has been creating opportunities for students to conduct live research on a project as a fellow alongside a supervisor and earn £250 a week. Students have secured authorships, attended overseas conferences, curated exhibitions and participated in real-world applications of research.

 

Transferable skills and weekly stipends

The Fellowships are usually offered for four to eight weeks and require 35 hours of work per week. The varied roles can include laboratory work, conducting interviews or undertaking a literature review. The scheme is only open to UG students and does not require applicants to have any previous research experience.

Fellowship holders stand to benefit from the experience of undertaking research during their undergraduate studies. The Fellowship enhances students’ learning with active engagement in knowledge production. Undertaking a Fellowship is also advantageous if students are considering postgraduate study or research, and can enhance their transferable skills.

Applicants can use the online form to apply and read the brochure for further information.

King’s Experience Research Award

Successful applications for the Fellowships are also enrolled on the King’s Experience Research Award, which enables students to gain formal recognition of their role as Research Fellows. Successful completion of the Research Award will feature on students ‘Higher Education Achievement Record’.

KURF projects and supervisors for Arts and Humanities

The following Academic staff in the Faculty of Arts and Humanities have been awarded Fellowship grants in the most recent round of funding:

Dr Jim Bjork – Collaborative event on Migration, Mobility, and Belonging

Dr Alexander Bubb – Building a Global Bookshelf: Asian Classics for the Victorian General

Professor Arthur Burns – The Clergy of the Church of England Database 1540-1835

Ms Laura Carter – Biography, gender, and women historians in twentieth-century Britain

Dr Tommy Dickinson - Nursing People with HIV/AIDS, 1981-1996

Dr Martin Dinter – Seneca the Elder-Reading Roman Declamation

Dr Martin Dinter – Cultural Memory in the Roman Republic

Dr Julien Dutant – Epistemic logic and safety theories of knowledge

Dr Berenice Guyot-Rechard – Challenging Cold War logics in the Indian Ocean, 1972-1980: The Indian Ocean Zone of Peace Initiative

Dr Alana Harris – History Girls: the first generation of female history graduates at King’s

Dr Christopher Holliday – Collaborative event on Migrartion, Mobility and Belonging

Dr Faith Lawerence – King’s Collaborator Locator (KoLo)

Dr Wing-Fai Leung – The ‘Gig Economy’: sustainability, participation and digital

Dr Anna Maerker – The King’s Speech: Voice Training and Public Speaking from George III to Queen Victoria

Dr Brian Murray – Victoria’s Martyrs: Modern Lives and Ancient Forms, 1840–1918

Dr Angel-Luke O’Donnell - Georgian Papers Programme

Dr Ruben Ruiz-Rufino - Globalisation and the rise of nationalist demands: the case of Brexit

Professor Max Saunders - Working on a edition of Ford Madox Ford’s letters and essays

Dr Daniel Smith - Editing the Dictionary of Letterlocking (DoLL)

Dr Edward Sugden – The Unreal

Dr Will Wootton - Art of Making: Mosaics and Sculpture

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