CMRS-CEGS Affiliates are scholars who have a Ph.D. and specialize inany aspect of studies of the periods from the 3rd to the 17th century CE across the globe. Candidates for CMRS Affiliate status must be nominated by a CMRS-CEGS faculty member and approved by the Faculty Advisory Committee. Appointments are usually granted for periods of two or three years. CMRS-CEGS Affiliates are generally scholars who have received the Ph.D. degree recently and for whom an affiliation with the Center will promote their professional growth.

Brittany AsaroItalian, University of San Diego
Medieval and early modern Italian literature, love by hearsay, physiology of love, love treatises, Luc'Antonio Ridolfi, Boccaccio.
Leanne GoodCultural historical geography; early medieval political organization in western and central Europe.
Kristina MarkmanHistory, UCLA
Medieval east-central Europe, Baltics, and Rus', Northern Crusades, chronicles, cross-cultural interaction and representation
Christiana Purdy MoudarresItalian, Yale University
Dante; intersection of medieval medicine, science, and literature.
Emily C. RundeText Manuscripts Specialist, Les Enluminures
Medieval English literature, medieval manuscripts, theories and pedagogies of reading in the vernacular, book history.
Ryan SchwarzrockMedieval Iberia, Islam and Christianity, twelfth-century burgher revolts, medieval history writing, cartulary-chronicles.
Kristine TantonArt History and Cinema Studies, University of Montreal
Medieval art, architecture, and visual culture; Romanesque sculpture; liturgy; epigraphy; monasticism; word and image studies.
Sara TorresPostdoc, English, University of Virginia
Medieval and Renaissance English literature; Iberian literature; history of the book and manuscript studies; literature of the Hundred Years War; travel literature.
Shannon L. WearingMedieval art and architecture, especially 12th- and 13th-century manuscripts; Iberia and the Mediterranean; cartularies; gender; ideology; identity.
Erica L. WesthoffUniversity of Nevada, Reno
Early modern Italian comic theater and theories of comedy; Renaissance patronage networks, especially the relationship between political power and cultural production; the medieval short story.