Stoll-Stunkard Memorial Lectureship
The Stoll-Stunkard Memorial Lectureship award is to honor someone whose prominence
in basic research is evident, and who is not necessarily a parasitologist, but one whose
research might enhance investigations on parasites, hence fostering cross-fertilization of
ideas and approaches.
The next Stoll-Stunkard Memorial Lectureship will be given in 2025. Nominations for the
award must be submitted with all documentation by January XX, 2025.
Nominees should have significant international recognition for substantial contributions to basic scientific research that has impacted the field of Parasitology. Eligibility is not limited to ASP members.
Nominations will be received from any member of the ASP and will consist of a primary nomination and a minimum of two seconds. The primary nominator will submit the candidate’s Curriculum Vitae, plus a summary outlining the candidate’s contributions to the enhancement of research on parasites. Those seconding a nomination must submit supporting letters that include a serious evaluation of major aspects of the nominee’s scientific work.
The award consists of travel and accommodation expenses up t o $1000, an honorarium, and a plaque presented during the Annual Meeting of the American Society of Parasitologists. The Stoll-Stunkard Memorial Lecturer will be required to give a one hour presentation.
Please submit nominations to:
1979 A. J. S. Davies 1995 P.W. Sternberg
1981 J. S. Remington 1996 D. M. Bird
1983 S.B. Kater & A.W. Stretton 1998 J. H. McKerrow
1984 H. R. Horvitz 2000 G. Schad
1985 R. M. May 2002 K. Stuart
1986 G. J.Gleich 2004 P. Scott
1987 L. E. Hood 2006 D. Brooks
1988 P. W. Price 2008 D. McKay
1989 B. Ogilvie 2010 J. Carlton
1990 L. Miller 2013 C. Nathan
1991 D. Halton
1992 E. Skamene
1993 M. Sogin
1994 A. Moller
Horace W. Stunkard received his Ph.D. from the University of Illinois. He worked at the New York University for his entire career. He published nearly 300 research papers with an emphasis on the biology of parasitic flatworms, especially the life cycle and mode of transmission of anoplocephaline cestodes. After retirement, Dr. Stunkard continued to work as a research associate for the American Museum of Natural History until his 100th birthday.
Norman R. Stoll received his Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins University. He worked for Johns Hopkins University and the Rockefeller Institute. He authored 142 research papers including his very popular presidential address at the 1946 meeting of ASP, entitled “This Wormy World”. The focus of Dr. Stoll’s work was on public health aspects of the epidemiology of hookworm infections.