The Graduate Center offers more than thirty doctoral programs in the arts, humanities, social sciences, and natural sciences, including History.
Learn about the Graduate Center's core faculty,
including Distinguished Professor David Joselit (pictured),
on the Faculty Profiles page.
Through its extensive public programming, the Graduate Center contributes to the intellectual and cultural vitality of New York City.
The Graduate Center has awarded nearly $1.7 million in dissertation fellowships to eighty-six doctoral candidates for the 2014–2015 academic year.
Support for the Graduate Center ensures continued excellence in arts and
sciences graduate education, research, and public programming.
Tennyson and the Text: The Weaver's Shuttle. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992.
"Chaucerian 'Game'-'Ernest' and the 'Argument of Herbergage' in The Canterbury Tales, Chaucer Review 5 (1970), 83-96; reprinted in Critical Essays on Chaucer's "Canterbury Tales," ed. Malcolm Andrews. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1991.
"The Antigone as Cultural Touchstone: Matthew Arnold, Hegel, George Eliot, Virginia Woolf, and Margaret Drabble," PMLA 96 (1981), 22-35.
"The Homeric Competitions of Tennyson and Gladstone," in Victorian Classicism, ed. Gerhard Joseph. New York: Browning Institute Studies, 1982; reprinted in Homer, ed. Katherine Callen King. Classical Heritage Series. New York: Garland Pres, 1994.
"Charles Dickens, International Copyright, and the Discretionary Silence of Martin Chuzzlewit," Cardoza Arts and Entertainment Law Journal 10(1992), 523-34; reprinted in The Construction of Authorship: Textual Appropriation in Law and Literature, ed. Martha Woodmansee and Peter Jaszi. Durham: Duke University Press, 1994.