Grant winners

June 3, 2010

THE LEVERHULME TRUST

Basic sciences

Award winner: Karl Evans

Institution: University of Sheffield

Value: £136,403

Can climate change induce trophic mismatches that reduce orchid reproduction?

Award winner: Ian Crossley

Institution: University of Sussex

Value: £134,556

Conjugated phosphapolyynes: en route to functional phosphaorganometallic polymers

Award winner: Kim Bard

Institution: University of Portsmouth

Value: £135,232

Socio-emotional experiences and primate social cognition

Award winner: Chris Blackman

Institution: University College London

Value: £106,151

Nanotechnology for gas sensors

Award winner: Gareth Gaskell

Institution: University of York

Value: £159,231

Novel word integration in adults and children

Award winner: Klaus von Haeften

Institution: University of Leicester

Value: £116,965

Superfluidity effects in molecule-helium interactions

Award winner: James Russell

Institution: University of Cambridge

Value: £131,256

The developmental trajectory of episodic memory from the pre-school years

Award winner: Maximilian J. Telford

Institution: University College London

Value: £178,177

Convergence or homology of larvae and guts in animal evolution

Award winner: Vasilios Stavros

Institution: University of Warwick

Value: £64,768

Femtosecond dynamics of tyrosine and tryptophan

Award winner: Fernando Bresme

Institution: Imperial College London

Value: £86,904

Water polarisation under thermal gradients

Award winner: Kenneth Gilhooly

Institution: University of Hertfordshire

Value: £40,311

Incubation in creativity: the thought suppression hypothesis

Award winner: Ai-Lan Lee

Institution: Heriot-Watt University

Value: £97,313

Enantioselective intermolecular oxidative heck couplings

Award winner: Nicholas Roberts

Institution: University of Bristol

Value: £62,790

Ontogeny of aquatic and aerial polarisation vision in an insect predator

Award winner: Vasily Oganesyan

Institution: University of East Anglia

Value: £93,090

Molecular dynamics and EPR spectroscopy: new structural tools for biology

Award winner: Barry Lygo

Institution: University of Nottingham

Value: £90,722

Transition state driven development of efficient organocatalysts

Award winner: Zewei Luo

Institution: University of Birmingham

Value: £91,643

Novel methods for mapping quantitative trait loci in autotetraploid species

Award winner: Johan Hulleman

Institution: University of Hull

Value: £33,829

A unified model of visual search

Award winner: Glyn Humphreys

Institution: University of Birmingham

Value: £93,261

From case studies to theories of vision: Agnosia and Balint's syndrome

LAW, POLITICS, INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS

Award winner: Alan Story

Institution: University of Kent

Value: £96,299

The North-to-South transplantation of copyright laws and values

EXTRA LEVERHULME WINNERS

Basic sciences

Award winner: Frans Maathuis

Institution: University of York

Value: £50,299

Fluorescent reporters for live cell imaging of cAMP and cGMP in plants

Award winner: Henner Busemann

Institution: University of Manchester

Value: £82,628

Correlated early solar system chronology – djerfisherite in enstatite chondrites

Economics, business studies, industrial relations

Award winner: John Finch

Institution: University of Strathclyde

Value: £103,410

Sorting goods from bads: how actors collaborate in marketing green chemistry

Award winner: Ian Crawford

Institution: University of Oxford

Value: £112,560

Are behavioural economic models falsifiable?

Award winner: Matthew Cole

Institution: University of Birmingham

Value: £69,493

Industrial activity and the environment: a spatial analysis

Humanities

Award winner: Stephen Baxter

Institution: King’s College London

Value: £254,742

Profile of a doomed elite: the structure of English landed society in 1066

Award winner: Martin Richards

Institution: University of Leeds

Value: £147,965

Complete mtDNA variation and the modern human settlement of Southwest Asia

Award winner: John Barnden

Institution: University of Birmingham

Value: £188,065

Metaphor and metonymy: addressing a debate and a neglected problem

Award winner: Bruce Bradley

Institution: University of Exeter

Value: £231,237

Learning to be human: skill acquisition and the development of the human brain

Award winner: Philip Schofield

Institution: University College London

Value: £158,516

Jeremy Bentham on sex, law and religion

Award winner: Sacha Stern

Institution: University College London

Value: £104,790

The Jewish calendar in al-Biruni and other early Islamic sources

Award winner: Alexandra Villing

Institution: British Museum

Value: £181,417

Naukratis: trade and interaction between Greece and Egypt 700-300 BC

Award winner: Peter Adamson

Institution: King’s College London

Value: £249,733

Natural philosophy in the Islamic world

Award winner: Christina Victor

Institution: Brunel University

Value: £213,482

Inter, intra-generational and transnational caring in minority communities

Award winner: Jody Joy

Institution: British Museum

Value: £96,044

The Chiseldon cauldrons: investigation of British and Irish iron-age cauldrons

Award winner: Sean Connolly

Institution: Queen’s University Belfast

Value: £58,149

An urban history of Belfast

Award winner: David Hardiman

Institution: University of Warwick

Value: £95,533

A history of non-violent resistance in South Asia

Social studies

Award winner: Pasco Fearon

Institution: University of Reading

Value: £251,810

The genetics of attachment in the “TEDS” longitudinal twin study

Award winner: Russell King

Institution: University of Sussex

Value: £174,117

Everyday life in communist Albania

Award winner: Caroline Upton

Institution: University of Leicester

Value: £151,232

Community, place and pastoralism: nature and society in post-Soviet Central Asia

INTERNATIONAL NETWORK

Humanities

Award winner: Alexander Broadie

Institution: University of Glasgow

Value: £78,937

Scottish philosophers in 17th-century Scotland and France

Award winner: Guido Bonsaver

Institution: University of Oxford

Value: £93,858

Destination Italy: representing migration in contemporary media and narrative

Award winner: Stacy Gillis

Institution: Newcastle University

Value: £84,264

Approaching war: children’s culture and war, 1880-1919

Award winner: Stephen Tuck

Institution: University of Oxford

Value: £45,570

European perspectives on US history

Fine and performing arts

Award winner: Richard Gough

Institution: Aberystwyth University

Value: £83,664

Laboratory theatre network

Award winner: Richard Thomson

Institution: University of Edinburgh

Value: £123,755

Redefining European symbolism c. 1880-1910

Law, politics, international relations

Award winner: Tonia Anna Novitz

Institution: University of Bristol

Value: £84,015

Voices at work: legal effects on organisation, representation and negotiation

Award winner: Lara Perry

Institution: University of Brighton

Value: £56,839

Transnational perspectives on women’s art, feminism and curating

Social studies

Award winner: Sara Gonzalez

Institution: University of Leeds

Value: £65,957

Towards a “post-neoliberal urban deal”? Uneven local responses to the global recession

Award winner: Andres Ruiz-Linares

Institution: University College London

Value: £122,000

Network for the study of the evolution of Latin American populations

ARTS TRAINING

Award winner: Iain Borden

Institution: University College London

Value: £49,772

Graduate mentorships at the Bartlett School of Architecture

Award winner: Rhian Samuel

Institution: City University London

Value: £50,193

Music composition workshops

Award winner: Angela Bond

Institution: The Bush Theatre

Value: £69,000

Training programme for new writers and directors

Award winner: Chris Marshall

Institution: Birmingham Conservatoire

Value: £80,043

Junior conservatoire mentoring scheme

Award winner: Martin Fitzpatrick

Institution: English National Opera

Value: £34,500

ENO trainee repetiteur

IN DETAIL

Award winner: Christopher Hood

Institution: University of Oxford

Value: £96,384

Yesterday's tomorrows: what happened to the future of government?

Professor Hood's study will investigate changes to the way in which UK central government has operated over the past 35 years. By conducting interviews and focus groups with current and former members, and delving into archives and official data sets, this project will examine major transformations such as New Public Management, the development of government information and communications technology, and a new form of spin doctoring. Working with research assistant Ruth Dixon, Professor Hood will seek to uncover whether these developments did alter the state and its capacity, and lead to lower costs and better relations with citizen-customers.

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