Rose Mary Crawshay Prize
The Rose Mary Crawshay Prize is a literary prize for female scholars. It was inaugurated in 1888 and is stated by the British Academy to be the only UK literary prize for female scholars. Two prizes can be awarded in any one year: "to a woman of any nationality who, in the judgement of the Council of the British Academy, has written or published within three years next preceding the year of the award an historical or critical work of sufficient value on any subject connected with English Literature, preference being given to a work regarding one of the poets Byron, Shelley and Keats".
- "Winners of academic book prize for women writers". 7 July 1999 (actually 2000?). Retrieved 2009-01-04. "The winners of the UK’s only book prize for female scholars... Set up in 1888, the annual Rose Mary Crawshay Prize celebrates outstanding published works by women on any subject concerned with English literature."
- British Academy. "Rose Mary Crawshay prizes". Retrieved 2009-01-04.[dead link]
- "Medals and Prizes". British Academy. Retrieved 2009-01-04. "In 1888 Mrs Rose Mary Crawshay established the Byron, Shelley, Keats In Memoriam Prize fund. After her death, administration of the fund was transferred to the Academy. Two prizes are now normally awarded each year to women who have published recently an historical or critical work of sufficient value on any subject concerned with English literature."[dead link]
- "Hilary Spurling". British Council. Retrieved 2010-01-11.
- "Christine Alexander". University of New South Wales. Retrieved 2010-01-21.
- "Gillian Beer". British Council. Retrieved 2010-01-11.
- "Professor Caroline Franklin". Swansea University. Retrieved 2010-01-11.[dead link]
- "Hermione Lee". "her acclaimed biography of Virginia Woolf won the 1997 British Academy's Rose Mary Crawshay Prize for English Literature."
- "Dr Jane Stabler wins Rose Mary Crawshay Prize". University of Dundee. Archived from the original on 2004-07-03. Retrieved 2004-01-04. "The book uses new archival research into Byron’s correspondence and reading to trace the complexities of his work. Dr. Stabler argues that from his early satires to Don Juan, Byron’s poetics developed in response to his reception by the English reading public."
- "Recent Winner of the 2005 British Academy Crawshay Prize". University of Leeds. Retrieved 2009-01-04. "Dr. Preston pays due and discriminating attention to the way Browne writes, and those characteristics of his prose that make him so strikingly individual and memorable in a period (after all) of other great prose writers."[dead link]
- "2007: Dr Susan Oliver". British Academy. Retrieved 2009-01-04. "Her prize-winning book, her first monograph, entitled Scott, Byron and the Politics of Cultural Encounter, published by Palgrave, is an innovative, scholarly and adventurous piece of literary history and cultural analysis."[dead link]
- "2008: Dr Helen W Small, Fellow and Tutor in English, Pembroke College, Oxford". British Academy. "Helen Small's subject in The Long Life is formidable: old age, or dying at the right time, 'being old and full of days'. Such a death enables one to die when old but not miserable, correctly mourned by a numerous and prosperous family."
- "Rose Mary Crawshay Prizes Recent Winners". British Academy. Retrieved 2010-01-11.[dead link]
- "BRITISH ACADEMY UNVEILS PRESIDENT’S MEDAL". British Academy. 2010-11-25. Retrieved 2013-01-26.
- "Rose Mary Crawshay Prize 2011 - British Academy". British Academy. Retrieved 2013-01-26.