Photo Courtesy of Archives de l'Académie des Sciences - Institut de France

The Chevalley Prize is awarded for notable work in Lie Theory published during the preceding six years; a recipient should be at most twenty-five years past the Ph.D.

The current prize amount is \$8000, awarded in even-numbered years, without restriction on society membership, citizenship, or venue of publication.

**Next Prize**: January 2020

**Nomination Period**: 1 March – 30 June, 2019

**Nomination Procedure**: Include a short description of the work that is the basis of the nomination, including complete bibliographic citations. A curriculum vitae should be included.
Nominations for the Steele Prizes for Lifetime Achievement and for Mathematical Exposition will remain active and receive consideration for three consecutive
years. Those who prefer to submit by regular mail may send nominations to the AMS Secretary, Professor Carla Savage, Box 8206, Computer Science Department,
North Carolina State University, Raleigh, NC 27695-8206. Those nominations will be forwarded by the Secretary to the prize selection committee.

**Most Recent Prize**: 2018 – **Dennis Gaitsgory** received the 2018 Chevalley Prize for his work on the
geometric Langlands program, especially his fundamental contributions to the categorical Langlands conjecture and its
extension in his recent work with Dima Arinkin. Gaitsgory is largely responsible for having created a systematic theory
from what had been a collection of provocative ideas and insights.

**About this Prize**: The Chevalley Prize was established in 2014 by George Lusztig to honor Claude Chevalley (1909-1984).
Chevalley was a founding member of the Bourbaki group. He made fundamental contributions to class field theory,
algebraic geometry, and group theory. His three-volume treatise on Lie groups served as standard reference for
many decades. His classification of semisimple groups over an arbitrary algebraically closed field provides a link
between Lie's theory of continuous groups and the theory of finite groups, to the enormous enrichment of both subjects.