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 Asaro||Italian, University of San Diego
Medieval and early modern Italian literature, love by hearsay, physiology of love, love treatises, Luc'Antonio Ridolfi, Boccaccio.
|Leanne Good||Cultural historical geography; early medieval political organization in western and central Europe.|
|Kristina Markman||History, UCLA
Medieval east-central Europe, Baltics, and Rus', Northern Crusades, chronicles, cross-cultural interaction and representation
|Italian, Yale University
Dante; intersection of medieval medicine, science, and literature.
|Emily C. Runde||Text Manuscripts Specialist, Les Enluminures
Medieval English literature, medieval manuscripts, theories and pedagogies of reading in the vernacular, book history.
|Ryan Schwarzrock||Medieval Iberia, Islam and Christianity, twelfth-century burgher revolts, medieval history writing, cartulary-chronicles.|
|Kristine Tanton||Art History and Cinema Studies, University of Montreal
Medieval art, architecture, and visual culture; Romanesque sculpture; liturgy; epigraphy; monasticism; word and image studies.
|Sara Torres||Postdoc, 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. Wearing||Medieval art and architecture, especially 12th- and 13th-century manuscripts; Iberia and the Mediterranean; cartularies; gender; ideology; identity.|
|Erica L. Westhoff||University 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.