J.B. Harley Research Fellowships in the History of Cartography
The J.B. Harley Fellowships were set up in London in 1992 in memory of Brian Harley (1932-91). Prof. Harley was a leading thinker in the history of cartography, working in a range of areas including historical geography, the history of the Ordnance Survey and mapping ideology. Together with David Woodward he founded the History of Cartography project in the early 1980s.
The Harley Fellowships, the only ones of their kind in Europe, are open to anyone pursuing advanced research in the history of cartography, irrespective of nationality, discipline or profession, who wishes to work in London and other parts of the United Kingdom.
While independent of them, the fellowships are run in association with the four institutions in the London area that, together, hold the greatest number of early maps, namely: British Library, The National Archives, National Maritime Museum, and Royal Geographical Society
A list of previous Harley fellows along with their research topics can be found here.
http://www.maphistory.info/application.html provides all the necessary information and answers many frequently asked questions. Email applications should be set to: firstname.lastname@example.org by 1 November 2020.