Emerging Networks

Emerging Networks are a culture change mechanism intended to shift humanities research towards broadly collaborative, interdisciplinary engagements in contrast to the largely solitary efforts that tend to characterize traditional humanities research. Our goal is for nimble and opportunistic cross-disciplinary collaboration to become part of our ethos in realizing humanistic scholarly curiosity. Emerging Networks funding supports short term collaborative projects that must involve faculty, graduate students and undergraduates from multiple disciplines—across humanities departments and/or the social and natural sciences at Duke.


Assistant Professor of the Practice in the International Comparative Studies Program
Eads Family Professor of Cultural Anthropology
Professor of Latin American and Caribbean Studies and Women's Studies
Director, David M. Rubenstein Rare Book & Manuscript Library
Director of the Thompson Writing Program
Associate Professor of History
Associate Professor of the Practice, Art, Art History & Visual Studies
Assistant Professor of Germanic Languages and Literature
Associate Professor of History and Women's Studies
Professor of the Practice of Romance Studies
Associate Professor of French and Francophone Studies
Gendell Assistant Professor of Energy Systems and Public Policy
Associate Professor of Religious Studies and Asian & Middle Eastern Studies
Professor of German
PhD, Center for Latin American and Caribbean Studies
Assistant Professor in Women's Studies
ACLS New Faculty Fellow, German Studies and the Program in Literature
Lecturing Fellow
ACLS New Faculty Fellow, Political Science
Librarian for Literature & Theater Studies
Associate Curator of Collections, Rubenstein Library
PhD Student in Classical Studies
Visiting Professor, Earth and Ocean Sciences, Nicholas School of the Environment
Executive Director Latino/a Studies, Center for Latin American Caribbean Studies
Associate Professor of Classical Studies and History
Lecturing Fellow
Professor and Chair of Cultural Anthropology