Endowed and Sponsored Graduate Scholarship Funds
- Regina Arnold Memorial Scholarship
A scholarship established by an anonymous donor in honor of Professor Regina Arnold to support the neediest students accepted into the Graduate Art of Teaching Program.
- Joan T. Baldwin Scholarship
An endowed fund established by Joan Heller to honor the memory of Joan Baldwin. Income from the fund provides aid for graduate students whose personal and academic interests complement Joan Baldwin's lifelong commitment to fine arts and poetry.
- Gerda Lerner Scholarship Fund
An endowed fund established by former students, colleagues, and friends of Gerda Lerner, faculty member from 1968-1980 and founder of the Women’s History program, to provide financial aid to graduate students in Women’s History.
- Thomas Lux Scholarship Fund
The Thomas Lux Scholarship Fund was founded to support poets in the Graduate Writing Program and to inspire writers and teachers of poetry. The establishment of this endowed fund has created a fundraising archetype for our graduate alumni. More than 200 alumni, faculty, staff, and friends of the College have donated to the Thomas Lux Scholarship Fund. Each year this scholarship encourages new poets while honoring the many ways in which Thomas Lux’s work as a writer and teacher have enriched our community.
- Joan H. Marks Scholarship Fund
Established in 1998 by the students and graduates of the Human Genetics Master of Science program to honor the tenure of Joan H. Marks ’51, program director from 1972 through 1998, for her extraordinary contributions to Sarah Lawrence and the profession of genetics counseling. To be awarded annually to one or more students entering the program.
- Bessie Schönberg Scholarship Fund
A fund established by Mr. And Mrs. Dimitry V. Varley and former students of Bessie Schönberg to provide scholarship assistance for graduate dance students who intend to teach.
- Schultz Foundation Human Genetics Fellowship Fund
An endowed fund established by the Schultz Foundation, providing financial aid to graduate students who could not otherwise afford to enroll in the Human Genetics program.