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The Institute Past and Present

Psalm 21

“To the chiefe Musician a psalme of David”

1. Jehovah, in thy strength the King shall joyfull bee; and joy in thy salvation how vehemently shall hee?

The Bay Psalm Book, 1640

The Yale Institute of Sacred Music is an interdisciplinary graduate center for the study and practice of sacred music, worship, and the related arts. Founded with a core focus on the Christian tradition of sacred music, the Institute also seeks to engage with other forms of sacred art and other religious traditions. David, the prototypical representative in the Judeo-Christian world of the church or synagogue musician, dominates the logo of the ISM because he and the Psalms conventionally ascribed to him have been continually reshaped to suit linguistic needs, liturgical taste, and historical understanding. Indeed, the Psalms have formed the basic materials for Jewish and Christian worship throughout the centuries. The Institute’s primary mission is to music students whose vocation is to conduct, play, and sing for the worshiping assembly, and who have keen interest in the religious and theological contexts of the sacred music they perform. Likewise, the Institute trains divinity students preparing for leadership roles in the churches, whether as lay people, as ordained clergy, or as scholars developing specialties in liturgical studies and in religion and the arts. As an independently endowed entity at Yale University, the Institute of Sacred Music provides generous financial support for those talented students who believe in the importance of interactive training for church musicians and clergy, a training that fosters mutual respect and common understanding. David, if one stretches him a bit, stands for the many activities supported at Yale through the Institute.

Through its mission to church musicians, the training for ministry, and the lives of the churches, the Institute has a unique position, not only at Yale, but in this country and in the world at large. At Yale, we link the resources of two extraordinary professional schools, the Yale School of Music and the Yale Divinity School. Institute students receive degrees in one or the other of these schools, and, if they elect to do so, joint degrees from both. The certificate additionally received from the Institute signifies that students have gained more than the training either school alone can offer. Students acquire a sense of the partnership between churches, and a working knowledge of the changing synthesis of music, text, ceremony, and liturgical space, which has taken place in the assemblies of all faiths and denominations since their beginnings. Now in its fourth decade, the Institute occupies its present position because many persons understood the importance of a shared process of formation for ministers and musicians.

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Sacred Music at Yale before the Institute of Sacred Music

Timothy Dwight’s Yale was, as Yale had been since 1701, a school for the training of Christian ministers. President from 1795 until 1817, Dwight was a patriot who had been the chaplain of General Putnam’s camp, a place commemorated more than one hundred years later in Charles Ives’s Three Places in New England. Timothy Dwight believed that as much of the education of ministers took place in the chapel as in the classroom: his interest in sacred music was powerful (as was his voice), and he edited a collection of Watts’s psalms for the Connecticut Congregational churches, appending a collection of 264 hymn texts, an unheard of number, in a service book for that denomination. He was an outstanding preacher and wrote a book of sermons, designed for use over the course of two years, for the Yale chapel. Perhaps he would have agreed with Thomas Troeger that the singing of hymns is one of the best ways to “knock loose the debris of verbosity that often clogs a preacher’s spiritual springs.”

The education of all undergraduates in Yale College continued to be shaped throughout the nineteenth century by the practices of earlier times: daily chapel services were mandatory, as was the Sunday service, which slowly decreased from the six or seven hours in Timothy Dwight’s time. Singing of hymns by all, and of anthems by a student choir, was regular practice, although the organ was forbidden until mid-century. In Gustave Stoeckel (1819–1907), who had been a church musician in his native Germany, Yale acquired an energetic organist, choirmaster, and leader of the Beethoven Glee Club, the forerunner of Yale’s famed singing association. Stoeckel taught both in the College and in Yale Divinity School. He secured the funding for Yale’s Department of Music, founded in 1890, and served as the first Battell Professor of Music. Formal study of music at Yale, which eventually led to the foundation of the Yale School of Music as a professional graduate school, and the continuation of the Department of Music within Arts and Sciences, entered Yale through the door of the chapel.

Prior to the turn of the last century, in the very year that Gustave Stoeckel’s name no longer appeared on the faculty list of the Divinity School, a church musician named John Griggs gave a series of ten lectures at the Divinity School, accompanied by the undergraduate Charles Ives. The Divinity School hired musicians to teach its students, while Horatio Parker and other teachers in the Department of Music taught some of their courses with divinity students in mind. Hymn playing and singing remained a part of the Divinity School curriculum, with Henry Hallam Tweedy, professor of homiletics and an accomplished musician, as instructor in this subject. He was also the resident liturgiologist, and took professional interest in the history of Christian architecture. Tweedy’s role in instructing Divinity School students in liturgy, music, and the arts was part of a long tradition, to which the teaching of his contemporary, Charles Allen Dinsmore, who taught courses in religion and literature, also belonged.

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Meanwhile in New York City: The School of Sacred Music

Union Theological Seminary in New York City, like the Yale Divinity School, had a long tradition of offering musical instruction to its students. Three seminal figures, Henry Sloane Coffin, Union president from 1926 to 1945, Clarence Dickinson, who became professor of church music at Union in 1912, and his wife, Helen Snyder Dickinson, established the School of Sacred Music at Union in 1928. The impact that the graduates of the school had upon American musical and religious life during the middle decades of the last century would be difficult to overestimate. Clarence Dickinson taught both organ and composition, and published collections of music and textbooks; Helen Dickinson taught liturgy and used the slide collections of New York libraries and museums to show her students how liturgy and architecture worked together in the Christian tradition and in other faiths as well.

Graduates of the School of Sacred Music received the finest professional musical training available, with the musical riches of the city at their feet. The Dickinsons insisted that their students know and respect Western European art and music, and also the best of simpler traditions: the hymns, anthems, and monophonic chant repertories. In addition, musicians were taught the foundations of liturgical history and were required to take a small number of courses in the seminary. Seminary students simultaneously encountered music students through social interaction in their classes and when performing at common worship services. Church musicians and ministers—lifelong career partners—learned at Union how to understand each other better. In 1945 Hugh Porter became director of the School of Sacred Music; he was succeeded in 1960 by the distinguished organist Robert Baker, who also became the school’s first dean in 1962–63.

Their successful experiment in sacred music at Union did not survive the political turmoil of the late 1960s: funding was withdrawn in the early 1970s, and the school was closed. Shortly thereafter, in 1973, Professor Baker, together with the music historian Richard French, the seminary chaplain Jeffery Rowthorn, and the administrator Mina Belle Packer, migrated to Yale University to begin a similar venture: the Institute of Sacred Music. The new entity was endowed by Clementine Miller Tangeman, whose husband, Robert, had been professor of music history at Union before his untimely death in 1964, and by her brother J. Irwin Miller, a Yale graduate, musician, and patron of the arts. Yale, the leading research university in the Northeast with professional schools of both music and divinity, seemed the ideal place to recreate the concepts and visions of the School of Sacred Music. Yale’s President Kingman Brewster worked with Colin Williams, dean of the Divinity School, and with the dean of the School of Music, Philip Nelson, to realize that ideal, and in 1974 the Institute’s first students were admitted to Yale.

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The Institute of Sacred Music Today

The Institute has grown from a group of three faculty and seven students in the first graduating class to twenty-four resident and visiting faculty who teach throughout the University, and seventy students. The ISM maintains administrative and teaching space in the Sterling Divinity Quadrangle. Institute faculty are appointed to the Institute jointly with either the School of Music or the Divinity School (or both), and some have appointments in other departments at Yale. Students are admitted jointly to the Institute and either the School of Music or the Divinity School, or, occasionally, all three.

The Institute of Sacred Music and the Yale School of Music

Joining forces with the considerable resources of the School of Music, the ISM trains musicians for careers in church music, performance, and teaching. Students majoring in organ, choral conducting, and voice will go on to careers in churches and schools, playing or conducting ensembles there or on the concert stage. Some students elect the specialized track in church music studies in order to study liturgy, Bible, and theology along with the more standard music curriculum.

All ISM music students receive a broad musical education equal to that of any Yale School of Music student, but they are also trained with an eye toward understanding the religious and liturgical roots of the music they perform. The young composer with a serious interest in writing sacred music and music for specific liturgical traditions is also occasionally admitted to the Institute. Six concert and liturgical choirs (Yale Camerata, Schola Cantorum, Recital Chorus, Repertory Chorus, Marquand Choir, and Marquand Gospel Choir) have their home in the Institute and count many Institute students among their members.

Institute faculty and students concentrate on the music of the churches through performance and through repertorial, analytical, and historical studies. As both performers and scholars, our faculty and students form a bridge between the School of Music and the Department of Music and are committed to demonstrating the connection of music with culture, liturgy, and religious thought. The repertories studied are of two broad types: (1) cantatorial and congregational song; and (2) Western art-music, including masses, motets, oratorios, art song, and vocal chamber music; and organ repertory in all styles and from all periods. The Institute also encourages serious study of music from other faiths and non-Western traditions.

At a time when the state of music in churches and synagogues pleads for various kinds of well-informed change, it is crucial that talented students who have vocations in sacred music be prepared for challenges both musical and theological. These students must have the finest musical training; they must also argue persuasively for music of authority, knowing enough of liturgical and church history, and of theology, to do so. Thus, although the Institute’s choral conducting, organ performance, and voice performance majors are fully enrolled in the School of Music, they are encouraged to elect courses in liturgics, theology, biblical study, and religion and the arts.

In its broadest sense, the Institute of Sacred Music’s presence at the heart of a major school of music is a reminder that secular repertories—from madrigals and opera to chamber music and symphonies—were brought to their first heights by musicians trained in the churches, and that composers make frequent and conscious returns to the traditions of liturgical music. Mendelssohn’s resurrection of Bach’s choral works, Brahms’s patient studies and editions of medieval and Renaissance repertories, Stravinsky’s use of Russian Orthodox chant in his Mass, and Ives’s deeply religious “secular” works all reclaim the musical materials of congregational song. The Institute thus upholds the importance of the churches and religious institutions for the teaching and preservation of great musical repertories, whether simple or complex, music of the past or contemporary compositions, the concert mass, fugue, hymn tune, or psalm setting.

The Institute of Sacred Music and the Yale Divinity School

As the direct descendant of the School of Sacred Music at Union Seminary, the Institute is deeply committed to its affiliation with the Yale Divinity School. Institute faculty affiliated with the Divinity School are concerned with the history and present life of the churches, and especially with worshiping congregations in a broad spectrum of Western Christian denominations, as well as Judaism and Eastern Christianity. The program in liturgical studies at the Institute and Divinity School has faculty who are historians of liturgical texts, music, and ceremony, but who are also keenly interested in and knowledgeable about the worship of the contemporary churches. The student who studies religion and the arts at the ISM has access to faculty and courses in the history of the visual, literary, and musical arts. Students at the Divinity School can matriculate through the Institute with concentrations in either of these two programs.

Institute/Divinity faculty focus on four broad subject areas: the Bible in liturgy and religious art; hymnology; the history of Christian denominations; and theology, politics, and the arts. These subject areas intersect with and augment the work of colleagues in other disciplines at the Divinity School. Thus, students at the Institute learn through programs at the Divinity School how canonical texts have gone forth to the assembly, and how, from patristic times to the present, these texts have been learned and reinterpreted by the worshiping community. Classes at the Divinity School in liturgical subjects, including music history, religious poetry and drama, iconography, and architectural history, stress encounters with primary source materials, manuscript and archival study, as well as trips to museums, galleries, and architectural sites. All are possible through Yale’s great libraries and collections, the many historic churches in the region, and New Haven’s proximity to New York City.

Students at the Institute may also participate in daily worship in Marquand Chapel. The chapel program is a partnership of Yale Divinity School and the Institute. It is rich in variety, and the ecumenical nature of the Institute and Divinity School is expressed in the leadership and content of the services. In keeping with the esteemed heritage of preaching at Yale and the Divinity School, sermons are offered twice a week by faculty, students, staff, and invited guests from beyond campus. On other days the rich symbolic, artistic, and musical possibilities of the Christian tradition are explored and developed. The assembly’s song is supported by the Marquand Chapel Choir, the Marquand Gospel Choir, two a cappella groups, many and various soloists, and occasional ensembles. Many avenues for musical leadership are open to the student body by volunteering, as are many avenues of leadership through the spoken word.

The Common Experience

Students at the Yale Institute of Sacred Music and either professional school, Music or Divinity, have many unparalleled opportunities for interdisciplinary exchange: through Colloquium, in which all Institute students enroll, through courses taught by Institute faculty, through team-taught travel seminars, and through other offerings including faculty-led study tours every two years open to all Institute students. Tour participants have traveled to Mexico (2006); Bosnia and Herzegovina, Serbia, and Croatia (2008); Germany (2010); and Greece and Turkey (2012). The destination in 2014 is Italy. These tours offer rich opportunities to see, hear, and learn in the primary areas of the ISM—sacred music, worship, and the arts. The ISM covers most expenses of the tours for its students.

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Performing Ensembles Sponsored by the Institute

Yale Camerata Marguerite L. Brooks, conductor. Founded in 1985, the Yale Camerata is a vocal ensemble whose more than sixty singers are Yale graduate and undergraduate students, faculty, staff, and experienced singers from the New Haven community. The Camerata performs a widely varied spectrum of choral literature, with a special commitment to choral music of our time. The Camerata has collaborated with the Yale Glee Club, Yale Philharmonia, Yale Symphony, Yale Band, Yale Chamber Players, Yale Collegium Musicum, the New Haven Chorale, and the symphony orchestras of Hartford, New Haven, and Norwalk. The ensemble has also performed for Yale Music Spectrum and New Music New Haven. The chamber choir of the Yale Camerata has performed at the Yale Center for British Art and at Lincoln Center’s Alice Tully Hall, and has traveled to Germany to perform the Berlioz Requiem with choirs from Germany, Japan, the Netherlands, Israel, Great Britain, and the Ukraine. In 2001 the group spent a week in residence at Saint Paul’s Cathedral in London. The Camerata has been heard on Connecticut Public Radio and national broadcasts of National Public Radio’s program “Performance Today.” Guest conductors have included Robert Shaw, Jaap Schröder, George Guest, Sir David Willcocks, Sir Neville Marriner, Helmuth Rilling, Krzysztof Penderecki, Nicholas McGegan, Dale Warland, Erwin Ortner, and Simon Carrington. With the Institute of Sacred Music, the Camerata has commissioned and premiered works of Martin Bresnick, Daniel Kellogg, Aaron J. Kernis, Stephen Paulus, Daniel Pinkham, and Ellen Taaffe Zwilich, among others. The chorus has sung first performances of works by many composers including Francine Trester, Julia Wolfe, and Kathryn Alexander.

Yale Schola Cantorum Yale Schola Cantorum, founded in 2003 by Simon Carrington, is a twenty-four-voice chamber choir that sings in concerts and choral services. Supported by the Yale Institute of Sacred Music with the School of Music and open by audition to all Yale students, it specializes in music from before 1750 and from the last hundred years. Schola Cantorum was under the direction of conductor Masaaki Suzuki from 2009 until 2013. Beginning in 2013–2014, Schola’s principal conductor is David Hill, while Suzuki remains affiliated as principal guest conductor.

In addition to performing regularly in New Haven and New York, the choir records and tours nationally and internationally. Schola Cantorum’s live recording with Robert Mealy and Yale Collegium Musicum of Heinrich Biber’s 1693 Vesperae longiores ac breviores received international acclaim from the early music press, as have subsequent CDs of J.S. Bach’s rarely heard 1725 version of the St. John Passion and Antonio Bertali’s Missa resurrectionis. A commercial recording on the Naxos label of Mendelssohn and Bach Magnificats was released in fall 2009. Schola Cantorum has toured internationally in England, Hungary, France, China, South Korea, Italy, Greece, and Turkey, and traveled to Japan and Singapore in June 2013. In recent years, the choir has sung under the direction of the internationally renowned conductors Helmuth Rilling, Krzysztof Penderecki, Sir Neville Marriner, Stephen Layton, Paul Hillier, Nicholas McGegan, Dale Warland, James O’Donnell, Simon Halsey, David Hill, and Stefan Parkman.

Battell Chapel Choir Conducted by graduate choral conducting students, Battell Chapel Choir is open to all Yale students. The choir sings for Sunday services in the University Chapel during term time and offers two or three additional concerts. Members are chosen by audition and paid for singing in the choir.

Marquand Chapel Choir The choir, conducted by graduate choral conducting students, sings for services in the Divinity School Chapel as well as for two special services during the year. Members of the choir, chosen by audition, receive credit for participation; section leaders may elect to receive either credit or remuneration for their participation.

Marquand Gospel Choir Mark Miller, conductor. Open to all Yale students, the choir sings for services in Marquand Chapel once a week as well as for special services during the year. Section leaders are paid for singing in the choir.

Repertory Chorus and Recital Chorus Conducted by graduate choral conducting students, these choruses give up to six performances per year. Members are chosen by audition and may elect to receive either credit or remuneration for their participation.

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Performances and Special Events

As an interdisciplinary center and major arts presenter in New Haven, the Institute offers a full schedule of concerts (some featuring Yale faculty and guest performers), drama, art exhibitions, films, literary readings, lectures, and multimedia events during the year. In 2012–2013 the Institute sponsored sixty events open to the public (in addition to forty student recitals), which were attended by an estimated 22,500 people.

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Lectures Sponsored by the Institute

The Institute sponsors three annual lectures. The Tangeman Lecture is named for Robert Stone Tangeman, professor of musicology at Union Theological Seminary, in whose name the Institute’s founding benefactor endowed the Institute at Yale. Recent Tangeman lecturers include Jeremy Begbie, Mervyn Cooke, Christopher Dustin, Wendy Heller, Jeffrey Kurtzman, Melanie Lowe, Daniel Melamed, Peter Mercer-Taylor, Markus Rathey, and Elaine Sisman. In fall 2013 the lecture will be given by Glenn Watkins.

The Kavanagh Lecture, named for the late Professor Emeritus of Liturgics Aidan Kavanagh, is given in conjunction with Convocation Week at Yale Divinity School. Lecturers in this series include Paul Bradshaw, John Baldovin, Margot Fassler, Ronald Grimes, Jeffrey Hamburger, Lawrence Hoffman, Maxwell Johnson, Nathan D. Mitchell, Don Saliers, Robert F. Taft, S.J., Janet Walton, Gabriele Winkler, and John Witvliet. In fall 2013 Karen Westerfield Tucker will deliver the Kavanagh Lecture.

The Lana Schwebel Memorial Lecture in Religion and Literature was established in 2008 in memory of former faculty member Lana Schwebel, who died suddenly and tragically in 2007. Lecturers in this series include Robert Alter, Peter Cole, Robert Pinsky, Christian Wiman, and Helen Whitney. Fanny Howe will be the Schwebel Lecturer in 2014.

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International Activities and International Representation in the Institute

The ISM draws its students and faculty from all over the world. Currently, more than ten percent of students come from outside the United States, as do six faculty members. ISM Fellows and postdoctoral associates have come to the Institute from Austria, Canada, the Czech Republic, France, India, New Zealand, Serbia, and the United Kingdom.

Faculty and students at the Yale Institute of Sacred Music work together to create a vital network of international exchange between performing musicians and scholars in liturgical studies and religion and the arts. The ISM’s Colloquium series has engaged broad themes of inculturation, and the liturgical and musical heritage and contemporary practice worldwide. As noted above, every two years ISM students and faculty travel together on international tours.

The Institute has a tradition of sponsoring, sometimes in collaboration with other entities, musicians, artists, and scholars from around the world to perform, exhibit, and lecture at Yale. Visitors have included the Tuks Camerata from South Africa; the Westminster Choir, the Collegium Regale, the Clare College Choir, and the early music ensembles I Fagiolini and Stile Antico from England; the Ensemble européen William Byrd from France; the Calmus Ensemble Leipzig from Germany; the Orthodox Singers and Heinavanker Ensemble from Estonia; the Singhini Ensemble of Kathmandu from Nepal; Rabindra Goswami and Ramchandra Pandit from India; Nyoman Sedana and family from Bali; Didik Nini Thowok from Indonesia; Bach Collegium Japan from Japan; Cappella Pratensis from the Netherlands; and the Yonsei University Concert Choir from South Korea; guest composers James MacMillan from Scotland and Tarik O’Regan from England; hymnographer I-to Loh from Taiwan; choral conductors Carl Høgset from Norway, Stefan Parkman from Sweden, Krzysztof Penderecki from Poland, Erwin Ortner from Austria, Helmuth Rilling from Germany, and, from England, Sir David Willcocks, Sir Neville Marriner, Stephen Layton, Nicholas McGegan, Paul Hillier, Simon Halsey, Simon Carrington, and James Vivian; singers Dame Emma Kirkby and Robin Blaze from England; artists Nalini Jayasuriya from Sri Lanka, Sawai Chinnawong from Thailand, Wisnu Sasongko from Indonesia, He Qi and Huibing He from China, Adrian Paci from Albania and Italy, Hanna Cheriyan Verghese from Malaysia, Soichi Watanabe from Japan, Jae-Im Kim from Korea, and Emmanuel Garibay from the Philippines; and organists Michael Gailit from Austria, Grethe Krogh from Denmark, Hans-Ola Ericcsson from Sweden, Jon Laukvik from Norway, Harald Vogel from Germany, Rachel Laurin from Canada, Francesco Cera from Italy, Vincent DuBois and Sophie-Véronique Cauchefer-Choplin from France, and, from England, Gerard Brooks, Thomas Trotter, Dame Gillian Weir, and Simon Preston. The Institute also hosted an exhibition of molas by anonymous artists from the San Blas Islands off the coast of Panama and cosponsored an exhibition of works by contemporary women artists from the Islamic world. In fall 2009 the annual Kavanagh Lecture was presented by Gabriele Winkler from Germany.

In preparation for the Institute’s 2006 study trip to Mexico, the Colloquium speaker series featured Mexican scholars, artists, and practitioners: Ricardo Valenzuela, Edward Pepe, Carlos Touché-Porter, and Clara Bargellini. Leading up to the 2008 study tour to the Balkans, speakers included Ivica Novakovic, Bogdan Lubardic, Slobodan Curcic, Enes Karic, and Katarina Livljanic. In 2011–2012 Colloquium presentations by Sefika Sehvar Besiro˘glu from Turkey and Stefanos Alexopoulos from Greece helped prepare students for visiting those countries. We have also brought Canadian and American artists and scholars who specialize in various traditions of world music, art, and liturgy: Craig Russell and Lorenzo Candelaria (lecturers on topics of Mexican musical traditions), Ray Dirks (a painter of works about Africa focusing on Ethiopia), Laura James (a painter of Antiguan heritage with works forging links between African Americans and their countries of origin), and the late Jaroslav Pelikan, who offered a lecture to complement a concert by Simon Carrington and the Schola Cantorum of creeds from around the world. In 2005 the ISM collaborated with other departments to present an international interdisciplinary conference, “Sex and Religion in Migration,” examining the development of religious and gender identities in the context of globalization, and bringing together scholars, authors, artists, and filmmakers from all over the world. In 2006 a collaboration with Amherst College brought scholars and practitioners from around the world to Yale for the conference “Sacred Music in Transition: Ethnomusicological Perspectives on Religion, Ritual, and Society.” In 2008 the Institute hosted an international liturgical conference entitled “The Spirit in Worship and Worship in the Spirit.” Another conference in 2011, entitled “Liturgy in Migration: Cultural Contexts from the Upper Room to Cyberspace,” brought speakers from the U.K., Germany, Russia, and the United States to Yale. The next liturgy conference will take place in 2014, with scholars from Australia, the U.K., France, Germany, and Austria joining their counterparts from the United States.

Yale Schola Cantorum has toured internationally, performing in Italy, Hungary, France, South Korea, China, Greece, Turkey, Japan, Singapore, and Myanmar. Schola will return to Italy in 2014.

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The ISM Fellows

General Information

The Yale Institute of Sacred Music inaugurated its residential fellows program in 2010. The Institute selects a group of fellows from around the world to join its community of scholars and practitioners for one-year terms. Scholars, religious leaders, and artists whose work is in or is moving to the fields of sacred music, liturgical/ritual studies, or religion and the arts are invited to apply. Scholars in the humanities or the social or natural sciences, whose work is directly related to these areas, are also encouraged to apply. Fellows have the opportunity to pursue their scholarly or artistic projects within a vibrant, interdisciplinary community. They are chosen for the quality and significance of their work. The Institute maintains a commitment to living religious communities and seeks diversity of every kind, including race, gender, and religion.

The international cohort of scholars and practitioners joins the Institute’s community of faculty and students to reflect upon, deepen, and share their work. Fellows work together in weekly meetings and have access to the extensive Yale collections and facilities, and some may also teach in various departments or professional schools.

The annual application deadline is October 15. More information about the ISM Fellows is available online at www.yale.edu/ism/fellows or by calling the ISM Fellows coordinator at 203.432.3187.

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