This prize is awarded annually for the best student presentation delivered at the CSM/SCM Conference. To be eligible, students must submit their papers to the President at the end of the conference either in hard copy or by email.
2018 - Stephanie Lahey, University of Victoria: "Professional Pages, Done Dirt Cheap: On the Genre of English Offcut Manuscripts."
2017 - Matthew Roby, Oxford University: "Eating People and Feeling Sorry: Cannibals, Contrition, and the Didactic Donestre in the Old English Wonders of the East and Latin Mirabilia."
2016 - Cameron Burt, University of Manitoba: “‘Requysyte unto every astate and degree’: William Caxton and the Early Printed Book Market”
2015 - Brent Burbridge, University of Ottawa: “Benedictine Vernacular: Language and Authority in a Fourteenth-Century Trilingual Psalter”
2014 - Anna Thirion, Université de Montpellier: "De la numérisation à la reconstitution 3D. L'ancienne tribune abbatiale de Cuxa (v. 1150, France Pyrénées-Orientales)"
2013 - Ronald Lvovski, York University: "Early Medieval Asturian Architecture as Visigothic Revival?”
2012 - Jenny Weston, University of Leiden: "Books on the Move: the Exchange of Manuscripts between Monasteries in the Long Twelfth Century"
2011 - Peter Chiykowski, Dalhousie University: "'Who Will Help Me Hunt the Deer?' Robin Hood and the Labour Theory of Property in the Medieval English Forest"
2010 - Tristan Major, University of Toronto: "Wordplay and the Venerable Bede"
2009 - Adam Hutka, Dalhousie University: "Fleshly Fault and the Promise of Bodily Resurrection in Cleanness"
2008 - Michael Kightley, University of Western Ontario: "Socialism and the 'Folk' of William Morris’s Beowulf"
2007 - Corey Owen, Dalhousie University: "The Difficulty of Manifesting Enduring Fortitude in Sir Gawain and the Green Knight"
2006 - Reginald Webber, University of Ottawa: "Fifteenth Century Benedictine Politics and Lydgate's 'Cartae Versificatae'"
2005 - Marc Cels, University of Toronto: “Confessing Anger”
2004 - David Watt, St. Anne's College, University of Oxford: “‘Of France and Engeland’ in Thomas Hoccleve’s Work.”