The Sidney Prize and the Neilma Short Story Prize

The Hillman Foundation has honored journalists since 1950 for their investigative reporting and deep storytelling that helps advance social justice – whether that means finding lasting peace, accessing affordable housing, medical care and employment security for all, civil liberties promotion democracy promotion or fighting race or nationality discrimination. Their efforts have had significant effects in terms of civil liberties promotion democracy promotion or combatting race or nationality discrimination. Since 1950, this prize has been given out for book non-fiction pieces (book), newspaper articles/photojournalism as well as online/opinion analysis journalism pieces (online/opinion analysis journalism).

The Neilma Sydney Short Story Prize provides emerging writers an exceptional platform to demonstrate their talent. Sponsored by Overland magazine and the Malcolm Robertson Foundation, judges will choose three shortlisted stories this year; winners and runners-up will each be rewarded with $5,000. Furthermore, submissions are open to all Overland subscribers and readers and blind-judged by our editorial team.

Winners of the Sydney Prize receive a significant sum that they can use towards future plans or promoting science – particularly biology and medicine – among the general public. It is an extremely prestigious award that can greatly assist a writer’s career.

For more information about the Sydney Prize, visit its official website. Here you will learn all of its rules and regulations that apply to winning one, or get in contact with prize organizers if any queries arise regarding these or how to apply.

There are various types of Sydney prizes – some awarded to authors, film creatives and academics; each having their own set of advantages and disadvantages. When entering for any prize competitions it’s essential that it resonates with you personally; otherwise it will waste both your time and effort.

The Sydney Prize honors Dartmouth professor Sidney White for inspiring students both within his classroom environment as well as outside. Phi Beta Kappa’s Triennial Council meeting offers this award to recognize student performance across three areas of endeavour – scholarship, undergraduate teaching and leadership for liberal arts education. This competition is open to undergraduate students of all majors and celebrates those who exhibit promise in these areas of study. Sophia Jactel from Art History won this year’s prize with her paper entitled ‘Domesticity and Diversions: Josef Israels’ Smoker as a Symbol of Peasant Culture and Home in Nineteenth-Century Holland’ – truly deserving recipient and incredible research piece! Congratulations Sophia; it is her third time receiving this prestigious award! She has always shown great dedication towards learning new things. Congratulations once more Sophia!