WWNFF

Robert D. Putnam WF ’63, National Humanities Medal Laureate, 2012; political scientist; Malkin Professor of Public Policy at the Harvard University John F. Kennedy School of Government.

Mark Noll WF ’68, National Humanities Medal Laureate, 2006; expert on the interaction of Christianity and culture in 18th- and 19th-century Anglo-American societies.

Phillippe de Montebello WF ’61, National Humanities Medal Laureate, 2009; former director, Metropolitan Museum of Art

Harvey C. Mansfield WF ’58, National Humanities Medal Laureate, 2004; political philosopher and author of thirteen books on subjects ranging from Edmund Burke to Machiavelli.

Arturo Madrid WF ’60, National Humanities Medal [Frankel Prize], 1996; professor of Latino literature who, as founding president of the Tomas Rivera Center, helped develop the field of Latino studies in the U.S.

Lewis LehrmanWF ’61, National Humanities Medal Laureate, 2005; philanthropist, trustee of the Gilder Lehrman Center at Yale University for the Study of Slavery, Resistance, and Abolition, and chairman of the Lehrman Institute.

Mary Lefkowitz WF ’57, National Humanities Medal Laureate, 2006; scholar of classics whose works include Greek Gods, Human Lives; Not Out of Africa; Heroines and Hysterics; Women in Greek Myth; Women’s Life in Greece and Rome; and The Victory Ode.

Alan Charles Kors WF ’64, National Humanities Medal Laureate, 2005; scholar of European intellectual history, writer, and past editor-in-chief of the Oxford Encyclopedia of the Enlightenment.

Doris Kearns Goodwin WF ’64, National Humanities Medal [Frankel Prize], 1996; Pulitzer Prize-winning historian and a leading scholar of the American presidency known for her commentary in television news programs and historical documentaries.

Robert Fagles WF ’55, National Humanities Medal Laureate, 2006; noted translator of Greek classics, including Sophocles’ Three Theban Plays, Aeschylus’s Oresteia, Homer’s Iliad, and Virgil’s Aeneid

Close

The Institute for Citizens & Scholars

This new identity reflects the organization’s twin commitments: to strengthen American education and to rebuild a flourishing civil society. Citizens & Scholars is the new name of the Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation.

Learn More

Get More Info

To sign up for more information about a specific program, click here.

To receive the Woodrow Wilson newsletter, complete these fields:

If you want a hard copy, enter your preferred mailing address here: