ATTR Mobility Grants

In order to encourage the PhD students to spend time at top-level academic institutions, ATTR funds mobility grants. The grants are awarded based on the relevance of the host institution for the applicant's PhD project, and its relation to the aims and profile of ATTR.

Grants 2020

ATTR award mobility grants with a large extent of flexibility: You can plan a long stay or many shorter stays to one or several international acknowledged academic institutions. 

You may apply for up to 100 000 NOK.

The application should contain a research plan, confirmations from host institution(s) and PhD supervisor, and a budget.

Grants awarded should be used within the two upcoming academic years. 
Application deadline: February 15 every year (detailed application instructions will be made available in January the same year).

2019 Grant: Ronald Kibirige in Hungary and Uganda

Kibirige's research engages with a dance tradition, and the grant enabled him to review dance notation manuscrips and engage with a notation specialist.  

2018 Grant: Ellen Reinertsen In Germany and the Netherlands

Reinertsen tracked methodological differences relevant to her thesis in Berlin, Groningen and Utrecht during several ATTR funded shorter research stays.

2018 Grant: Katharina Heinz at the Univ. of Copenhagen

The scholarship enabled Heinz to spend two months at the Arnamagnæan Institute at the University of Copenhagen, studying the main manuscript of her research.

2018 Grant: Lloyd Abercrombie in Göttingen and Chicago

Abercrombie got the opportunity to work with experts at the Göttingen Academy of Sciences and Humanities, the Lutheran School of Theology in Chicago, and more. 

2017 Grant: Andreas I. Berg at Berkely

The grant funded a complete academic year at the Pacific School of Religion, a top-level institution within Berg's field Queer Theological Studies. It gave him the opportunity to present his research to experts within the field.

2017 Grant: Wally Cirafesi in Jerusalem

Cirafesi was able to study artifacts that his texts refer to during his ATTR-funded research stay at the W.F. Albright Institute of Archaeological Research, Jerusalem.