Workshop with Tim Lloyd
Tim Lloyd is the Senior Advisor for Partnerships for the American Folklore Society & Former American Folklore Society Executive Director (2000-2018).

Dr. Lloyd has served as a board and committee member, AFS representative, or consultant for many US and international organizations, including the Smithsonian Institution, UNESCO, and the World Intellectual Property Organization. He has extensive research and teaching experience in the US, China, Finland, France, and the United Kingdom.

Finding Funding for Your Work in Folklore Studies
Wednesday, March 4, 2020 | 2-4pm
Humanities Institute (198A Hagerty Hall)

In order to practice in the field of folklore studies fully and effectively, and to ensure through that practice the community and vibrancy of the field as a whole, folklorists need to become familiar with the field’s past and present institutional and professional landscape, including those organizations that provide financial support for folklore research and public education. This workshop will examine practical information about the primary organizations that fund folklore work, and about successful strategies for finding support for your work in the field. To register for the workshop, please follow the link provided here. Light refreshments will be provided at the event.


Timothy Lloyd spent his career in folklore and cultural policy work for agencies of the US national government, including the Library of Congress and the Smithsonian Institution, and in similar posts in the state governments of Ohio and Maryland. A student of Pat Mullen, Dan Barnes, and Francis Lee Utley, Dr. Lloyd received his BA in literature and anthropology and his MA in design from The Ohio State University, and his PhD in American studies and folklore from The George Washington University, where he studied with material culture and vernacular architecture scholar John Michael Vlach. His research interests include cultural policy, foodways, occupational culture, and the history of public practice in the field of folklore studies. He has published articles and reviews in the major American folklore journals and abroad.

Reading and Writing Assignments for Workshop Course Credit

For graduate students in English seeking graduate workshop credit: Before the March 4 workshop, read the “Match Your Project to a Grant Program” page of the National Endowment for the Humanities website, select one of the NEH granting programs listed on that page and read the online information about it, and—based on the guidelines of the granting program you select—write a one-page, single-spaced description of a project of interest to you that you would submit to that program. Submit your description, which should also contain the name of the NEH program to which you are applying, as a Word document to Tim Lloyd at no later than March 1.

CENTER FOR FOLKLORE STUDIES | 218 Ohio Stadium | 1961 Tuttle Park Place | Columbus, OH 43210
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Center for Folklore Studies · 218 Ohio Stadium · 1961 Tuttle Park Place · Columbus, Oh 43210 · USA

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