AHRC White Rose (WRoCAH) funding for Doctoral Research in Music at the University of York
The University of York invites applications for PhD research in any area of Music. A number of fully-funded studentships are available for outstanding candidates.
- Contemporary Music
- Musical Analysis
- Opera Studies
- Baroque Music
- Word and Music Studies
- Music and Embodiment
- Instrumental and vocal pedagogy
- Jazz and improvisation
- Live electronics and sound art
- Studio Production
- Psychology of Music
Students may propose topics under any of these headings. For 2017 there are up to seven scholarships available. The scholarship covers the UK/EU tuition fees and, for eligible students, a maintenance grant (£14,296 in 2016/17).
Applicants for WRoCAH studentships must have made an application for PhD study before the WRoCAH funding deadline of Wednesday 1 February 2017 at 5pm (GMT). Application forms may be found at the WRoCAH application page.
You are encouraged to discuss your application with a potential supervisor before making an application. For further details of specific staff interests, see:
A new version of Ann Cleare’s work on magnetic fields will receive a world premiere in London this Thursday, June 14th at Goldsmith University’s Great Hall.
Rika Zayasu gave the Japanese premiere of John Stringer’s Disquiet II at Tokyo’s Art Space in March and Joseph Houston will give the Italian premiere in October in Ascoli as part of the Nuovi Spazi Musicali festival.
Thomas Simaku visited the University of Music and Performing Arts in Vienna where he gave a lecture for the composition class of Professor Michael Jarrell on 25 April 2018.
The music of Associate lecturer Ann Cleare had its Israeli premiere on May 7th at Tel Aviv’s Felcija Blumenthal Music Festival.
South African pianist and composer Nduduzo Makhathini’s latest album, iKhambi, has been nominated for two South African Music Awards in the categories of ‘Best Jazz Album’ and ‘Best Engineered Album’.
The Fidelio Trio give a concert on Wednesday May 9th at 7.30, to include the second performance of the trio Cracks written for them by Roger Marsh in 2017.