Grants are available on a competitive basis, to help cover the costs of archaeological and historical research relating to Scotland. Some of the projects which have received grant funding from the Society are listed here on the Society website.
The closing date for grant funding applications is 30 November each year.
Grants are generally made on the recommendation of the Grants and Awards Committee and the approval of the Society’s Council. More information on the dissemination of individual grants is available below. The main funding streams are through Grants and the Young and Student Fellows Grants. Specific named awards with individual remits are also available. Council warmly welcomes applications for Grants and other Awards as specified below.
For grants relating to “the judicious restoration and repair of buildings of historical and antiquarian interest in Scotland, England, France, Spain, Italy, Germany and Greece but especially in Scotland” please apply to the The Dalrymple Donaldson Fund.
Grants are available to anyone wishing to undertake high quality research relating to Scotland’s past
Supporting young or student Fellows of the Society specifically
To provide for scientific analyses relating to Neolithic or Iron Age Scotland
To assist with the preparation of additional data and the presentation of material for publication by the Society
To support research that might throw light upon the Roman occupation of Scotland
Grant to “enable experts to visit other museums, collections, or materials of archaeological science at home or abroad”
Awarded biennially for the best paper on the history of Scotland in the medieval to early modern periods
Awarded biennially for the best paper on any subject in the prehistory or archaeology of Scotland before AD 1100
Offered annually in recognition of a paper that best reflects R B K Stevenson’s high standards in scholarship
The fund aims to support lectures in those parts of Scotland that are not currently served by the Society’s meetings
Awarded every three years to an individual who, in a voluntary capacity, has made an outstanding contribution to Scottish archaeological or related work
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