Grant winners

October 25, 2012


Global Uncertainties Leadership Fellowships

• Award winner: John Wolffe

• Institution: The Open University

• Value: £287,682

Religion, martyrdom and global uncertainties 1914-2014

• Award winner: Louise Amoore

• Institution: Durham University

• Value: £375,975

Securing against future events (SAFE): pre-emption, protocols and publics

• Award winner: Robert Gleave

• Institution: University of Exeter

• Value: £394,551

Islamic reformations: belief, violence, governance


Responsive mode grant awards

Values are the amounts requested. Awarded amounts may differ.

• Award winner: Elek Molnar

• Institution: University of Bristol

• Value: £657,000

Development of biotin-tagged affinity ligands and fluorophore-conjugated probes for the study of native kainate receptors

• Award winner: Paul Fraser

• Institution: Royal Holloway, University of London

• Value: £1,000

The validation, characterisation and translation of outputs derived from network analysis and QTL mapping of tomato fruit quality traits (TomNET)

• Award winner: Anastasia Callaghan

• Institution: University of Portsmouth

• Value: £373,000

Investigating metabolite-RNase communication

• Award winner: Nicholas Thomas

• Institution: King's College London

• Value: £399,000

TET protein function in conversion of 5mC to 5hmC during cell cycle entry

• Award winner: Frederica Theodoulou

• Institution: Rothamsted Research

• Value: £385,000

Substrates of the N-end rule of targeted protein degradation


International networks


• Award winner: Michael Rogerson

• Institution: University of Hull

• Value: £43,153

A new speleothem-based record of past rainfall changes in central North Africa

• Award winner: John Derek Woollins

• Institution: University of St Andrews

• Value: £85,946

Chalcogen-nitrogen compounds for electronics and spintronics


• Award winner: Daria Martin

• Institution: University of Oxford

• Value: £59,948

Mirror touch: film and mirror-touch synaesthesia symposium and practical workshop


Research Programme Grant

• Award winner: Clark Lawlor

• Institution: Northumbria University

• Value: £259,193

Fashionable diseases: medicine, literature and culture, c.1660-1832

This project aims to provide a more comprehensive understanding of how in the 18th century conditions such as consumption (tuberculosis), indigestion, dyspepsia, melancholy and gout were invested with a positive cultural cachet at the same as they were likely to be (negatively) seen as "fashionable". This cultural and medical phenomenon is still little understood. Besides examining the critical period of the 18th century, the team hopes to break new ground in actively seeking to extend its analysis to diseases of today. By better understanding the historical context, we might be able to manage better the definition, treatment and diagnosis of today's diseases.

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