Home > Financial Aid > College Scholarships > Scholarships by Major > Anthropology Scholarships > The Antonio J. Waring, Jr. Scholarship Fund Endowment

The Antonio J. Waring, Jr. Scholarship Fund Endowment

$1,500

Deadline Varies

Awards Available: See Description

Apply Now!
  • Scholarship Description
  • In accordance with the primary mission of the fund, The Antonio J. Waring, Jr. Scholarship Fund Endowment awards the Antonio J. Waring, Jr. Anthropology Endowment Scholarship to Anthropology majors at the University of West Georgia. These awards offset the cost of education for students, taking into account the costs of tuition, fees, books, and room and board. New in 2010, is the Antonio J. Waring, Jr. Research Scholarship. This award is designed to support original student research in Anthropology and has as its goal the presentation of student research findings publicly and professionally. The guidelines for scholarship awards and the qualifications of the students to whom the awards are made are established by the faculty and may be amended from time to time. The recipients of scholarships are determined by the faculty based upon due consideration of these guidelines and qualifications.

    These competitive $1,500 scholarships are for students to study Anthropology at the University of West Georgia. These awards for Anthropology majors are based upon academic achievement and potential for scholarly growth. Anthropology Endowment Scholarships may be awarded to:
    -Graduating high school seniors who will attend UWG and major in Anthropology
    -Newly declared Anthropology majors at UWG
    -Current Anthropology majors at UWG
    -Transfer students who major in Anthropology at UWG

    Application process:
    Submit a 3-5 page research proposal (not including cover page), a budget sheet, and a cover page signed by you and your supervising professor, which includes the following information (in labeled sections):

    1. Abstract: This should be a brief (150-250 words) description of your project that, if funded, will be posted on the website. This goes onto the cover page.
    2. Project Description: Describe your research topic, questions, and objectives. Please state your hypotheses if relevant. What will be the focus of your research?
    3. Relevant Literature: What existing anthropological literature will your research engage with and build on? Please include at least 3 references and describe their relevance to your project.
    4. Methods: There are two parts: 1. What information will you need to gather to address your research questions? 2. How will you gather this information? What methods will you use?
    5. Your training and background: What experiences do you have that prepare you to undertake this research, including classes taken, previous research (if so, list funding received, if any), extracurricular experiences, etc.?
    6. Product: You will propose research products to include: 1. A public talk for faculty and students in the Anthropology Department; and 2. a professional presentation, which could consist of a public oral or poster presentation (such as at Research Day or a professional conference), or the submission of a manuscript for publication. Please specify the venues you plan to present in (note: you do not have to commit to anything, but provide realistic suggestions). As part of your final product, you will need to turn in a hard copy of the text of your presentation (not just PowerPoint slides). 3. At the end of your project, you will also need to turn in a photo and a short paragraph about your research to be published on the departmental website.
    7. Budget (submitted on a separate sheet of paper): You may be awarded up to $600 in reimbursement for research expenses, for which you will provide a budget. Acceptable expenses include, for example, travel for research, travel to conferences, supplies, equipment, software, postage, printing, registration for conferences, books (up to $200 total for books).

    Deadlines are October 15 and March 15. For more details and to apply, please visit the scholarship provider's website.
  • Contact
  • Scholarship Director
  • 1601 Maple Street
  • Carrollton, GA 30118
  • rcrook@westga.edu

See if you qualify for this award

Learn more about this scholarship and many more.
Find Scholarships Instantly!
  

Comments (0)

expand_more

Care to comment?
Go ahead - we're listening! Did you apply for this scholarship? Why? Why not? Maybe you even won!
Your comments could help fellow Scholarships.com members.


If you can read this, don't touch the following fields


Latest College & Financial Aid News

Profane Professor Recorded Berating Student, Dropping F-Bomb

April 17, 2018

by Susan Dutca

A New Jersey community college professor allegedly shouted obscenities at a politically-conservative student during a sociology lecture on sexual harassment, which has ignited complaints about the college being a "liberal atmosphere where alternative political viewpoints are not tolerated." According to other students, this incident was "one of the many disagreements" that took place over the course of the semester. [...]

Gun-Toting College Girl Faces Backlash for Grad Photo

April 10, 2018

by Susan Dutca

Photo obtained by ABC News.

A gun-toting Tennessee college senior showed her support for President Trump and guns while holding her shirt up to reveal her handgun in her graduation photos to "show who [she is] as a person." The photo, which went viral on Twitter, gained both positive and negative feedback - some of which claimed she was "brandishing a firearm for a photo shoot or showing it off to try and look cool." [...]

Student Sends Flirtatious, Then Menacing Emails to Professor

April 3, 2018

by Susan Dutca

A professor at the University of California at Santa Cruz believed she was "unstalkable" up until a student of hers began sending messages that were at first flirtatious and ultimately turned to threats of rape and murder. Much of the #MeToo conversation in higher education revolves around educators who "harass" or "target" students; but some educators themselves actually become vulnerable to harassment by their own students and remain silent out of a sense of guilt, embarrassment, and often the fear of losing their jobs. [...]