Red-Quill-Books-Graduate-Scholarship-Page

Awarded annually to an outstanding full or part-time graduate student enrolled in any program of study who is engaged in thesis work related to some aspect of social justice. Application is required. A student will be selected by the Dean of Graduate Studies and Post-Doctoral Affairs on the recommendation of a committee which shall include members of the editorial collective of the Red Quill Books. This award is valued at $500.00.

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2016

Lauren-Montgomery-2The Red Quill Books Scholarship committee is pleased to announce that Lauren Montgomery has been chosen as this year’s Graduate Scholarship in Social Justice award recipient. Lauren is a PhD student in Sociology and the Institute of Political Economy at Carleton University. She is an active anti-violence activist who is focused on building a consent culture at Carleton. Her doctoral research explores the impacts of anti-trafficking initiatives on sex workers in Canada, with a particular emphasis on the experiences of migrant sex workers in Canada. She emphasizes research dedicated to social justice and social transformation through the use of Political Activist Ethnography.

2014

Red-Quill-Books-Andrew-Gayed-ScholarshipsThe scholarship adjudication committee is pleased to announce that the 2014 “Red Quill Books Graduate Scholarship in Social Justice” has been awarded to Andrew Gayed, a Canadian-Egyptian, Ottawa-based artist expressing his political freedom through artistic expression and academic research.

2013

Martin-Manolov-Red-Quill-Books-ScholarshipsThe scholarship adjudication committee is pleased to announce that the 2013 “Red Quill Books Graduate Scholarship in Social Justice” has been awarded to Martin Manolov, who’s doctoral thesis focuses on the effect of policing and security after EU integration.

2012

Kanatase-Horn-Red-Quill-Books-ScholarshipsThe scholarship adjudication committee is pleased to announce that the 2012 “Red Quill Books Graduate Scholarship in Social Justice” has been awarded to Kanatase Horn who’s thesis focuses on a critique of the application of private property on First Nations reserves.