Jobs, Internships & Fellowships Digest: July 21, 2017

  1. Conservator (Frames), Guildhall Art Gallery
  2. Studentships in Science and Engineering in Arts, Heritage, And Archaeology, University of Oxford and University of Brighton
  3. Studentships in Science and Engineering in Arts, Heritage, and Archaeology, University of Oxford and University of Brighton
  4. Trust Fully Funded PhD Studentship, University of Glasgow, College of Arts
  5. Assistant Conservator for Archival Materials, American Philosophical Society
  6. Assistant Media Conservator, The Museum of Modern Art
  7. Research Assistant, Fitzwilliam Museum
  8. Preservation Services Manager, Center for Jewish History
  9. Senior Objects Conservator, The Conservation Center
  10. Object Conservator, The Mariners’ Museum and Park
  11. Grants for Emergency Preservation of Documentary Cultural Heritage, The Prince Claus Fund, Through Its Cultural Emergency Response Programme, And the Whiting Foundation

1. CONSERVATOR (FRAMES), Guildhall Art Gallery (London, UK)

  • Closing Date: July 28, 2017 at midday
  • 12-month contract, part time (17.5 hours per week)
  • Salary: GBP32,760, pro rata inclusive of London weighting
  • Maternity cover

Established in 1886 as ‘a Collection of Art Treasures worthy of the capital city’, Guildhall Art Gallery houses the City Corporation’s permanent collections with works dating from 1670 to the present, including 17th-century portraits, Pre-Raphaelite masterpieces and a range of paintings documenting London’s dramatic history. It hosts a number of small to large-scale temporary exhibitions and interventions year-on-year.

Beneath the gallery is London’s Roman Amphitheatre. Together, the gallery and amphitheater deliver a significant and highly-regarded education and outreach program and play an essential role in the City cultural and heritage offer.

This post is responsible for the care and conservation of frames from the City of London’s Permanent Collection of Works of Art. Our conservation team currently consists of a part-time Senior Conservator (paintings) and a part-time Conservator (paintings). The successful candidate will work with our Conservators to monitor and advise on the condition of works, prepare condition reports, and conserve and prepare items for loans, amongst other tasks.

We are seeking an experienced individual with a proven track record in frames conservation. The successful applicant will have a degree in a relevant subject and/or recognized conservation training, and relevant practical experience. You will have the ability to understand relevant scientific and technical procedures and the use of technical equipment. Also required is the ability to work independently as well as part of a team and good organizational and time management skills including the ability to manage multiple priorities to tight deadlines.

Normal working hours are 17.5 hours per week. However, the successful applicant may also be required to work occasional weekends and bank holidays depending on business requirements.

Interviews will take place August 11, 2017. It is hoped that the successful post-holder will commence work in September 2017.

To apply, please visit

Alternatively, please contact +44 020 7332 3978 (24-hours answerphone) quoting the reference number TC506. A minicom service for the hearing impaired is available on +44 020 7332 3732.

The City of London Corporation is committed to Equal Opportunities and welcomes applications from all sections of the community.


  • Application deadline: July 31, 2017 by 6:00 p.m.

The Centre for Doctoral Training Science and Engineering in Arts, Heritage and Archaeology at UCL, University of Oxford and University of Brighton is delighted to be offering the following exciting doctoral studentship: “Modelling the chemical and physical degradation of plastic objects in museum collections using a System Dynamics approach.”

Many famous works of modern art and design in museums are made of plastics. However, despite being relatively “young,” plastics can be among the most fragile artefacts, with material degradation sometimes reported within a few years of acquisition by a museum. Degradation of plastic objects is complex, involving multiple processes such as diffusion of substances through the material and chemical responses to environmental parameters such as temperature and light. The way such processes interact as a complex system within a single object is not well understood. This project, based at UCL and in partnership with Tate and Conservation by Design will address this problem. The proposed approach uses system dynamics and will model multiple degradation processes as a single system of partial differential equations, which can then be solved and validated. This research will thus both develop a new method of modelling material degradation applicable in many fields, such as medicine or defense, and provide practical solutions for heritage professionals, such as providing guidance on controlling museum storage environments.

For more information on this project, supervisors and how to apply, please visit the SEAHA studentships page.

The UK EPSRC Centre for Doctoral Training in Science and Engineering in Arts, Heritage and Archaeology (SEAHA) is an 8-year initiative (2014-2022) to establish an infrastructure to meet challenges set by the heritage sector, industry and government. Working with heritage and industry partners, SEAHA students will create, innovate or use sensors, instrumentation, imaging, digital and creative technologies to improve our understanding of heritage, to develop science and engineering capabilities and to benefit the economy.

For more information on SEAHA, please visit the SEAHA website.

Studentship enquiries should be emailed to the project supervisor (, or the Centre Manager (


  • Application deadline: August 7, 2017

The Centre for Doctoral Training Science and Engineering in Arts, Heritage and Archaeology at UCL, University of Oxford and University of Brighton is delighted to be offering the following exciting doctoral studentship: “What lies beneath? High resolution imaging of lichen-covered surfaces at Stonehenge?

Recent research at Stonehenge has centered on understanding the archaeology of the wider “Stonehenge Landscape.” This has been complemented by surveys of the monument, using high-resolution laser scanning, photogrammetry and digital imaging to three-dimensionally record the standing and fallen stones. These surveys revealed unexpected insights into the surface features of the stones, including the identification of Early Bronze Age axe-head carvings, and variations in the stone dressing techniques used in different parts of the monument. They also highlighted a limitation of the imaging approaches used, since the laser beam-width struggled to penetrate many of the denser species of lichen that colonize the stones. This project aims to evaluate available technologies for the high-resolution imaging of lichen-covered surfaces, using Stonehenge as a case study, and assess the potential of these technologies for revealing new archaeological information at the monument and other heritage structures.

For further inquiries, contact the academic supervisor at

For more information on this project, supervisors and how to apply, please visit the SEAHA studentships page.

The UK EPSRC Centre for Doctoral Training in Science and Engineering in Arts, Heritage and Archaeology (SEAHA) is an 8-year initiative (2014-2022) to establish an infrastructure to meet challenges set by the heritage sector, industry and government. Working with heritage and industry partners, SEAHA students will create, innovate or use sensors, instrumentation, imaging, digital and creative technologies to improve our understanding of heritage, to develop science and engineering capabilities and to benefit the economy.

For more information on SEAHA, please visit the SEAHA website.

4. TRUST FULLY FUNDED PhD STUDENTSHIP, University of Glasgow, UK, College of Arts (UK)

  • Closing date: August 14, 2017

 From the Golden Age to the Digital Age: Modelling and Monitoring Historic Tapestries

Leverhulme Trust Fully Funded Studentship

We are recruiting a highly motivated PhD student to take part in an exciting interdisciplinary project between the Centre for Textile Conservation and Technical Art History and the School of Engineering at the University of Glasgow, funded by the Leverhulme Trust with additional funding from the Textile Conservation Foundation and the University of Glasgow.

  • Start Date: It is hoped that the three-year studentship will start in September/October 2017.
  • Funding: The Leverhulme Trust Scholarship will cover
  • Home tuition fees for UK and EU applicants, and will provide maintenance costs for three years at GBP14,553 per year.

This studentship is open to international, home and EU applicants, but will only cover tuition fees to the home & EU level.

Project context: Many rich collections of tapestries survive and are displayed in museums and historic houses but they are often in poor condition and in need of extensive conservation treatment. The selection of tapestry support and display techniques is still largely based on experience and intuition. This study will enable conservators, curators, and conservation scientists to base decisions in a more complete understanding of material properties when treating these complex objects, using computational modelling and strain monitoring techniques to gain data on tapestry properties and behavior. The project offers exciting opportunities to work on site in a world-class museum environment at the Burrell Collection, and at one of Scotland’s most popular historic sites, Stirling Castle. The project has already started and initial results look very exciting.

Research tasks: The student will focus on the strain monitoring research using digital image correlation to test different conservation stitching techniques and different display scenarios. (S)he will create physical models of tapestries which will be subjected to loading tests using tensile testing equipment before moving to test conserved samples of historic tapestry from the Centre for Textile Conservation Reference Collection. This element of the research will also focus on historic tapestries from the Burrell Collection and a newly woven tapestry at Stirling Castle.


  • Principal Investigator: Prof. Frances Lennard, Centre for Textile Conservation
  • Project Co-Investigator: Dr. Philip Harrison, School of Engineering

The student will be based at the Centre for Textile Conservation.

Entry Requirements: This is an opportunity for either a conservation graduate or an engineering graduate; the project will require an ability to cross discipline boundaries. Over the course of the project the student will be thoroughly immersed in both the theory and practice of tapestry conservation, while also developing skills in strain measurement, using digital image correlation, and mechanical testing. (S)he will ultimately gain a comprehensive understanding of the application of engineering techniques to conservation challenges; a valuable skill-set allowing the successful candidate to continue with a career in the heritage sector, the industrial textiles/composites field or in academia.

For further information or an informal discussion about the project and the studentship please contact Frances Lennard (, or Philip Harrison (

To apply, please send your application to: Your application should include:

  • A statement of no more than 1,000 words describing in detail your interest in and suitability for undertaking this project
  • A current CV
  • Degree transcripts (this may be an interim transcript if you are still studying)
  • An example of scholarly work up to 3000 words in length (e.g. coursework essay, or a dissertation chapter)
  • 2 academic references (these may be sent directly from your referees if they would prefer)

5. ASSISTANT CONSERVATOR FOR ARCHIVAL MATERIALS, American Philosophical Society (Philadelphia, PA, USA)

  • Application deadline: August 14, 2017

The Conservation Department at the American Philosophical Society is responsible for the preventive care as well as conservation treatment for items found in its diverse special collections library. This growing collection currently includes over 13 million manuscript leaves, 275,000 volumes and bound periodicals, thousands of prints and maps, and large audio, video, and digital holdings. The department is currently composed of two full-time conservators, an annual grant-funded intern, and occasional volunteers.

As a junior member of the department, under the direction of the Head of Conservation, the Assistant Conservator for Archival Materials aids in the preservation/ preventive conservation of the collections. This care includes treatment and documentation of individual items for a variety of materials such as manuscripts on paper, maps, ephemera, photographic materials, graphic works on paper, and manuscripts on parchment.


  • Performs conservation treatment on primarily non-bound materials owned by the Library.
  • Provides written and photographic documentation in accordance with the AIC Code of Ethics (including examination, condition and treatment reports, and photographic documentation).
  • Participates and assists in a wide range of preservation/ preventive conservation activities including disaster preparedness and recovery, pest management, minor mold remediation, examination and preparation of materials for loan, and environmental monitoring.
  • Helps develop and manage treatment strategies for collections.
  • Closely collaborates with APS staff to optimize collection care.
  • Assists in the general maintenance and organization of the conservation laboratory.
  • Assists in the preparation and display of materials for exhibition.
  • Keeps abreast of current developments in the conservation field.
  • Performs other duties as assigned.


  • Master’s degree from an accredited graduate training program in conservation.
  • Demonstrated working knowledge of conservation theory and practice.
  • Ability to wear a respirator and other personal protective equipment.
  • Ability to lift 40 pounds.
  • Demonstrated computer skills including use of Microsoft Office Suite and Adobe Bridge/Photoshop.
  • Demonstrated mastery of written and oral communication.
  • Demonstrated success in a wide range of conservation treatment procedures and techniques.

The ideal candidate will have these additional qualities:

  • The desire to conduct scholarly research, and to share research results with APS staff and the conservation community through presentations and publications.
  • An interest in developing relationships across disciplines/ institutions to support the care of Library collections.
  • Undertakes projects on his or her own initiative.
  • Is highly organized.
  • An interest in outreach and education through lab tours and use of social media.
  • A willingness to help teach the interns and volunteers in the conservation department.
  • Knowledge of Aeon and Mimsy XG.

The Society offers a competitive benefits package, including exceptional health insurance options and generous fringe benefits, including a TIAA-CREF retirement plan, dental insurance, life insurance, and paid days off.

The American Philosophical Society is an EOE. Applications will be accepted through August 14, 2017.

To apply upload CV or resume, a cover letter explaining qualifications for and interest in the position and three references (not letters of reference, please) to

About the Library: Founded in 1743, The American Philosophical Society’s library, located near Independence Hall in Philadelphia, is a leading international center for research in the history of American science and technology and its European roots, as well as early American history and culture. The Library houses over 13 million manuscript leaves, 275,000 volumes and bound periodicals, thousands of prints and maps, and large audio, video, and digital holdings. Outstanding historical collections and subject areas include the papers of Benjamin Franklin (14,000 letters and documents); Jefferson’s holograph of the Declaration of Independence; the American Revolution; the papers of Thomas Paine; 18th and 19th-century natural history; western scientific expeditions and travel including the original journals of Lewis and Clark; polar exploration; the papers of Charles Willson Peale, his family and descendants; American Indian languages; anthropology including the papers of Franz Boas; the papers of Charles Darwin and his forerunners, colleagues, critics, and successors; history of genetics, eugenics, and evolution; history of biochemistry, physiology, and biophysics; 20th-century medical research; and history of physics. The Library does not hold materials on philosophy in the modern sense. More information about the Society and the APS Library can be found at

6. ASSISTANT MEDIA CONSERVATOR, The Museum of Modern Art (New York, NY, USA)

  • Application deadline: August 15, 2017

The Museum of Modern Art is currently accepting applications for the position of Assistant Media Conservator to work within the Media Conservation section of the David Booth Conservation Department and Center. This role involves working collaboratively on a wide-range of modern and contemporary works across all curatorial departments and participating in all departmental activities, including examination, documentation, treatment, and research of collection materials, as well as exhibition, collection care, loan, and courier responsibilities.

Reporting to the Associate Conservator and the Agnes Gund Chief Conservator, the incumbent will have the following specific responsibilities:

  • Examines, documents, and treats media artworks in the collection that include audio, film, video, performance, and software-based artworks.
  • Participates in all departmental activities, including acquisition, preparation of works for exhibition, collection care, loans, and research.
  • Condition-assesses all forms of media works, including, but not limited to, audio, film, video, and software.
  • Assists with the maintenance of the media conservation lab, including researching, maintaining, and updating both equipment and software.
  • Works collaboratively across departments at the Museum, including Conservation, curatorial, Audio Visual, Exhibition Planning and Design, and Collection Management and Exhibition Registration.
  • Assists with the daily operation of the Museum’s digital repository, including ingesting of digital artwork material, collaborating with the ongoing development, and other repository related tasks.
  • Conducts research centering on media conservation protocols, new tools, and technologies related to artists’ practice and methods.
  • Participates in training and supervision of interns and fellows.

Qualified candidates will possess a graduate degree in conservation or equivalent training. Two years’ experience in the conservation of media works in a museum setting or equivalent. Experience performing all aspects of the treatment of media works, with adherence to the Code of Ethics and Standards of Practice of the American Institute for Conservation. Understanding of the theory and practice of conservation documentation related to media, installation, and performance art is expected as is a firm grounding in artist interview practice. Knowledge and experience of condition assessment and installation of current and historic media technologies in audio, video, film, and software/computer-based art. Strong interpersonal and written communication skills. Ability to work cooperatively on projects and to work independently on treatments. Ability to travel as required. Experience engaging with artists and their studios is desirable. Familiarity with the Museum’s collection management system, The Museum System, is desirable.

Candidates must submit a detailed letter of interest stating education, work history, involvement with modern and/or contemporary art, and research interests. The inclusion of a writing sample, either published work or work-related documentation or research, is strongly recommended. The application should include the names of three references, but letters from references are not requested. No treatment reports are requested and should not be included. Candidates invited for interviews will be asked to supply treatment reports at that time. All material, in digital form, should be sent to by no later than August 15, 2017.

If hired, the individual must successfully complete a security threat assessment through the Department of Homeland Security.

The Museum of Modern Art is an equal opportunity employer and considers all candidates for employment regardless of race, color, sex, age, national origin, creed, disability, marital status, sexual orientation or political affiliation.

7. RESEARCH ASSISTANT, Fitzwilliam Museum (Cambridge, UK)

  • Application closing date: October 20, 2017 by midnight
  • Research Assistant, non-invasive analysis of illuminated manuscripts Zeno Karl Schindler, MINIARE Fellow
  • GBP 25,298 – 29,301
  • Twelve-month contract starting January 2018

The Fitzwilliam Museum houses the principal collections of art and antiquities of the University of Cambridge, and holds over half a million objects in its care. The Department of Manuscripts and Printed Books (MSSPB) preserves one of the finest collections of illuminated manuscripts in the world, dating from the tenth to the sixteenth century.

The successful candidate, supported by the MINIARE Fellowship of the Zeno Karl Schindler Foundation, will join the cross-disciplinary team of the research project MINIARE (Manuscript Illumination: Non-Invasive Analysis, Research and Expertise, Based at the Fitzwilliam Museum, University of Cambridge, MINIARE focuses on the non-invasive analyses of the materials and techniques used in medieval and Renaissance illuminated manuscripts.

Under the supervision of the Fitzwilliam Museum’s Research Scientist and the Keeper of Manuscripts and Printed Books, the Zeno Karl Schindler / MINIARE Fellow will analyze medieval and Renaissance illuminated manuscripts with a combination of non-invasive analytical tools. He/she will be trained in the combined, mutually complementary use of different imaging and analytical methods. He/she will become fully aware of the conservation needs of unique and exceptionally fragile manuscripts, as well as of the broader cultural and historical questions that the Museum’s cross-disciplinary research endeavors to clarify.

Candidates should hold a Bachelor’s or Master’s Degree in physics, chemistry, materials science or cultural heritage science. Those who have recently completed a PhD in any of these fields will also be considered. They should be familiar with a range of analytical and technical imaging methods.

A collaborative, supportive and flexible team working style is essential. The ability to deal with people at all levels and in a professional manner is crucial. A high degree of IT literacy, preferably including the use of software for data acquisition and analysis and image processing, is required. A strong interest in art and art conservation would be an advantage.

To submit an application for this vacancy, please click on the link in the “Apply online” section of the advert published on the University’s Job Opportunities pages This will route you to the University’s Web Recruitment System, where you will need to register an account (if you have not already) and log in before completing the online application form.

  • Closing date for applications is midnight October 20, 2017
  • Planned interviews: w/c November 13, 2017

Any queries should be directed to, or Tel: +44 01223 764840.

8. PRESERVATION SERVICES MANAGER, Center for Jewish History (New York, NY, USA)

  • Applications will be accepted until the position is filled

The Center for Jewish History (NYC | is home to five in-house partners—American Jewish Historical Society, American Sephardi Federation, Leo Baeck Institute, Yeshiva University Museum, and YIVO Institute for Jewish Research. When the Center opened its doors sixteen years ago, it made a commitment to preserve the collections housed within its walls and make them accessible to scholars, students, and diverse audiences by implementing a unique, shared services model across all five partners.

In keeping with this mission, the Center for Jewish History seeks a Preservation Services Manager to join a dynamic team of colleagues dedicated to preserving and providing access to the collections. These collections total more than 30,000 linear feet of archival materials, 500,000 volumes, and thousands of artworks and artifacts.

The Preservation Services Manager will report to the Senior Manager for Collection Services and manage all activities in the Preservation Services department which offers conservation treatment and re-housing of archival, library and photographic materials, exhibition consultation, and preventive conservation services for the partners’ collections.


  • Plan and manage workflows through the conservation lab and determine priorities for conservation treatment, re-housing, exhibitions, and preventive conservation.
  • Develop, maintain, and implement procedures and training manuals; evaluate processes and outputs, ensuring that treatment standards are met and implement modifications to improve quality and effectiveness; and train and supervise lab staff, volunteers and interns.
  • Collaborate with the Archival Services Manager and Digital Services Manager around joint processing, digitization, and conservation projects.
  • Direct and carry out environmental monitoring and preventive conservation activities.
  • Direct condition surveys on both item and collection level as appropriate, devising and implementing short and long-term preservation strategies based on assessment.
  • Advise on exhibition and loan of collection material to ensure its safety and care, including condition reporting, packaging for transport, security, length of display, mounting, lighting and environmental conditions.
  • Provide emergency preparedness and disaster recovery leadership.
  • Examine, document, and conduct complex conservation treatment of a wide range of paper-based archival, library and photographic material.
  • Follow best practices and standards for treatments, and keep current about the latest conservation techniques and practices through research and training.
  • Build and track budgets, maintain department statistics, prepare reports, and maintain treatment records.
  • Assist in identifying grant opportunities and in the preparation of grant applications and funding proposals for collection-related needs.
  • Support staff, patron, and community engagement through outreach activities, including workshops, seminars, and other training for Center and/or external audiences, and social media.

Required Qualifications:

  • Master’s degree from a recognized conservation training program with a specialization in paper or book conservation.
  • Minimum three years’ experience conserving library, archive and museum materials with a focus on paper-based materials.
  • Experience and interest in preventive conservation and collections care.
  • Experience supervising and managing collaborative teams.
  • Experience managing projects from planning to completion.
  • Knowledge of preservation theory and standards of conservation practice.
  • Excellent communication and writing skills.
  • Ability to work independently and as part of a team.
  • Ability to work with diverse constituencies, including collection managers, archivists, librarians, Building Operations staff, and administration.

Preferred qualifications:

  • Experience with budget development and tracking budgets and expenditures.

The Center for Jewish History is committed to diversity and inclusion. Qualified individuals who bring diverse perspectives to the workplace are especially encouraged to apply.

Review of applications will begin immediately. Applications will be accepted until the position is filled. Send cover letter and resume to Rachel Miller, Director of Archive and Library Services, at Candidates invited for an interview will be required to provide in advance a conservation portfolio of projects and treatments. No phone calls, please.

For more details, visit:

9. SENIOR OBJECTS CONSERVATOR, The Conservation Center (Chicago, IL, USA)

The Conservation Center is soliciting applicants to join the company’s Objects Department as a Senior Objects Conservator. This department provides conservation treatments on different types of artifacts ranging from decorative arts, archaeological and ethnographic objects, and modern and contemporary art. The ideal candidate should have the following: working knowledge of materials, techniques, and ethics of object conservation; extremely fine manual skills; the ability to carry out treatments of minor to major complexity; sound judgment; the ability to meet scheduled deadlines; and the ability to work effectively with colleagues and clients as a positive and productive team member.


  • An advanced degree in art conservation with a specialization in object conservation preferred; or an advanced degree with comparable training, and a minimum two years of relevant post-graduate experience.
  • Thorough understanding of conservation theory and practice.
  • Strong grasp of the methods and materials utilized in object conservation.
  • Ability to provide written condition reports, treatment recommendations, and post-treatment reports for a wide range of objects.
  • Ability to perform highly skilled conservation treatments on different types of materials including, but not limited to the following: ceramics, glass, wood, lacquered surfaces, ivory, leather, metal, plastic, and stone.
  • Strong communication skills, and the ability to collaborate with other departments to execute treatments.
  • Ability to adhere to strict deadlines.
  • Ability to work in disaster recovery and triage situations.
  • Exhibits skills necessary to complete all aspects of projects, throughout the treatment process.
  • Previous experience in private practice strongly preferred.

This is a full-time salaried position, which requires occasional travel. Compensation will be commensurate with qualifications and experience – benefits include medical insurance, vacation pay, and a 401 (k) retirement plan. The Conservation Center is an equal opportunity and affirmative action employer. All qualified candidates are encouraged to contact Heather Becker at Please submit a cover letter, resume, salary history, and three professional references which illustrate qualifications. If applying from outside the US, a US work visa is required before applying.

10. OBJECT CONSERVATOR, The Mariners’ Museum and Park (Newport News, VA, USA)

The Mariners’ Museum and Park is looking for a full-time object conservator to work on the conservation and collection care of over 18,000three-dimensional objects within the Museum’s collection. The collection includes ship models and decorative art objects as well as navigation, communication, and scientific equipment. In addition, the collection contains the handiwork and belongings of sailors, whaling and fishing equipment, and over 150 small craft from around the world.

The conservator will undertake the direct treatment and preventive conservation care of objects within the three-dimensional collection of The Mariners’ Museum and Park. This individual will work closely with conservation staff and other museum personnel to conserve objects and to prepare them for exhibition, long-term storage, loan, photography, etc.

Familiarity with a wide variety of inorganic and organic materials is required.

To view the full position description and apply online, please visit:

11. GRANTS FOR EMERGENCY PRESERVATION OF DOCUMENTARY CULTURAL HERITAGE, The Prince Claus Fund, through its Cultural Emergency Response programme (CER), and the Whiting Foundation

New grant opportunity for projects to preserve acutely threatened documentary cultural heritage. The Prince Claus Fund’s Cultural Emergency Response programme and the Whiting Foundation are co-funding this new initiative, which supports work to conserve urgently-threatened manuscripts, tablets, archives, and the like, in Africa, Asia, Latin America, and the Caribbean.

Applications will be accepted on a rolling basis until the end of the year. We expect that the average grant made will be in the range of 15,000 Euros.

For details on Eligibility, Selection Criteria, and how to apply, please click here.

More information is available on the Prince Claus Fund website at:

One thought on “Jobs, Internships & Fellowships Digest: July 21, 2017”

  1. Please note that a one-year Painting Conservation Fellowship at The John & Mable Ringling Museum of Art, Sarasota, Florida, is starting in September 2017. Applications are still being accepted. Thank you.

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