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Fields Medal
The obverse of the Fields Medal
Awarded forOutstanding contributions in mathematics attributed to young scientists
Presented byInternational Mathematical Union (IMU)
First awarded1936; 86 years ago (1936)
Last awarded2018 (2018)

The Fields Medal is a prize awarded to two, three, or four mathematicians under 40 years of age at the International Congress of the International Mathematical Union (IMU), a meeting that takes place every four years.

The Fields Medal is regarded as one of the highest honors a mathematician can receive, and has been described as the Nobel Prize of Mathematics,[1][2][3] although there are several differences, including frequency of award, number of awards, age limits, monetary value, and award criteria.[4] According to the annual Academic Excellence Survey by ARWU, the Fields Medal is consistently regarded as the top award in the field of mathematics worldwide,[5] and in another reputation survey conducted by IREG in 2013–14, the Fields Medal came closely after the Abel Prize as the second most prestigious international award in mathematics.[6][7]

The prize comes with a monetary award which, since 2006, has been CA$15,000.[8][9] The name of the award is in honour of Canadian mathematician John Charles Fields.[10] Fields was instrumental in establishing the award, designing the medal himself, and funding the monetary component, though he died before it was established and his plan was overseen by J.L. Synge.[10]

The medal was first awarded in 1936 to Finnish mathematician Lars Ahlfors and American mathematician Jesse Douglas, and it has been awarded every four years since 1950. Its purpose is to give recognition and support to younger mathematical researchers who have made major contributions. In 2014, the Iranian mathematician Maryam Mirzakhani became the first female Fields Medalist.[11][12][13] In all, sixty people have been awarded the Fields Medal.

The most recent group of Fields Medalists received their awards on 1 August 2018 at the opening ceremony of the IMU International Congress, held in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.[14] The medal belonging to one of the four joint winners, Caucher Birkar, was stolen shortly after the event.[15] The ICM presented Birkar with a replacement medal a few days later.[16]

The award gained some recognition in popular culture due to references in the 1997 film, Good Will Hunting. In the movie, Gerald Lambeau (Stellan Skarsgård) is an MIT professor who won the award prior to the events of the story. Throughout the movie, references made to the award are meant to convey its prestige in the field.[17]

Conditions of the award

The Fields Medal has for a long time been regarded as the most prestigious award in the field of mathematics and is often described as the Nobel Prize of Mathematics.[1][2][3] Unlike the Nobel Prize, the Fields Medal is only awarded every four years. The Fields Medal also has an age limit: a recipient must be under age 40 on 1 January of the year in which the medal is awarded. The under-40 rule is based on Fields's desire that "while it was in recognition of work already done, it was at the same time intended to be an encouragement for further achievement on the part of the recipients and a stimulus to renewed effort on the part of others."[18] Moreover, an individual can only be awarded one Fields Medal; winners are ineligible to be awarded future medals.[19]

First awarded in 1936, 60 people have won the medal as of 2018.[20] With the exception of two PhD holders in Physics (Edward Witten and Martin Hairer),[21] only people with a PhD in mathematics have won the medal.[22]

Fields medalists

In certain years, the Fields medalists have been officially cited for particular mathematical achievements, while in other years such specificities have not been given. However, in every year that the medal has been awarded, noted mathematicians have lectured at the International Congress of Mathematicians on each medalist's body of work. In the following table, official citations are quoted when possible (namely for the years 1958, 1998, and every year since 2006). For the other years through 1986, summaries of the ICM lectures, as written by Donald Albers, Gerald L. Alexanderson, and Constance Reid, are quoted.[23] In the remaining years (1990, 1994, and 2002), part of the text of the ICM lecture itself has been quoted.

Year ICM location Medalists[24] Affiliation
(when awarded)
1936 Oslo, Norway Lars Ahlfors University of Helsinki, Finland Harvard University, US[25][26] "Awarded medal for research on covering surfaces related to Riemann surfaces of inverse functions of entire and meromorphic functions. Opened up new fields of analysis."[27]
Jesse Douglas Massachusetts Institute of Technology, US City College of New York, US[28][29] "Did important work on the Plateau problem which is concerned with finding minimal surfaces connecting and determined by some fixed boundary."[27]
1950 Cambridge, US Laurent Schwartz University of Nancy, France University of Paris VII, France[30][31] "Developed the theory of distributions, a new notion of generalized function motivated by the Dirac delta-function of theoretical physics."[32]
Atle Selberg Institute for Advanced Study, US Institute for Advanced Study, US[33] "Developed generalizations of the sieve methods of Viggo Brun; achieved major results on zeros of the Riemann zeta function; gave an elementary proof of the prime number theorem (with P. Erdős), with a generalization to prime numbers in an arbitrary arithmetic progression."[32]
1954 Amsterdam, Netherlands Kunihiko Kodaira Princeton University, US, University of Tokyo, Japan and Institute for Advanced Study, US[34] University of Tokyo, Japan[35] "Achieved major results in the theory of harmonic integrals and numerous applications to Kählerian and more specifically to algebraic varieties. He demonstrated, by sheaf cohomology, that such varieties are Hodge manifolds."[36][dubious ]
Jean-Pierre Serre University of Nancy, France Collège de France, France[37][38] "Achieved major results on the homotopy groups of spheres, especially in his use of the method of spectral sequences. Reformulated and extended some of the main results of complex variable theory in terms of sheaves."[36]
1958 Edinburgh, UK Klaus Roth University College London, UK Imperial College London, UK[39] "for solving a famous problem of number theory, namely, the determination of the exact exponent in the Thue-Siegel inequality"[40]
René Thom University of Strasbourg, France Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques, France[41] "for creating the theory of 'Cobordisme' which has, within the few years of its existence, led to the most penetrating insight into the topology of differentiable manifolds."[40]
1962 Stockholm, Sweden Lars Hörmander University of Stockholm, Sweden Lund University, Sweden[42] "Worked in partial differential equations. Specifically, contributed to the general theory of linear differential operators. The questions go back to one of Hilbert's problems at the 1900 congress."[43]
John Milnor Princeton University, US Stony Brook University, US[44] "Proved that a 7-dimensional sphere can have several differential structures; this led to the creation of the field of differential topology."[43]
1966 Moscow, USSR Michael Atiyah University of Oxford, UK University of Edinburgh, UK[45] "Did joint work with Hirzebruch in K-theory; proved jointly with Singer the index theorem of elliptic operators on complex manifolds; worked in collaboration with Bott to prove a fixed point theorem related to the 'Lefschetz formula'."[46]
Paul Cohen Stanford University, US Stanford University, US[47] "Used technique called "forcing" to prove the independence in set theory of the axiom of choice and of the generalized continuum hypothesis. The latter problem was the first of Hilbert's problems of the 1900 Congress."[46]
Alexander Grothendieck Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques, France Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique, France[48] "Built on work of Weil and Zariski and effected fundamental advances in algebraic geometry. He introduced the idea of K-theory (the Grothendieck groups and rings). Revolutionized homological algebra in his celebrated ‘Tôhoku paper’."[46]
Stephen Smale University of California, Berkeley, US City University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong[49] "Worked in differential topology where he proved the generalized Poincaré conjecture in dimension n≥5: Every closed, n-dimensional manifold homotopy-equivalent to the n-dimensional sphere is homeomorphic to it. Introduced the method of handle-bodies to solve this and related problems."[46]
1970 Nice, France Alan Baker University of Cambridge, UK Trinity College, Cambridge, UK[50] "Generalized the Gelfond-Schneider theorem (the solution to Hilbert's seventh problem). From this work he generated transcendental numbers not previously identified."[51]
Heisuke Hironaka Harvard University, US Kyoto University, Japan[52][53] "Generalized work of Zariski who had proved for dimension ≤ 3 the theorem concerning the resolution of singularities on an algebraic variety. Hironaka proved the results in any dimension."[51]
Sergei Novikov Moscow State University, USSR Steklov Mathematical Institute, Russia

Moscow State University, Russia University of Maryland-College Park, US[54][55]

"Made important advances in topology, the most well-known being his proof of the topological invariance of the Pontryagin classes of the differentiable manifold. His work included a study of the cohomology and homotopy of Thom spaces."[51]
John G. Thompson University of Cambridge, UK University of Cambridge, UK

University of Florida, US[56]

"Proved jointly with W. Feit that all non-cyclic finite simple groups have even order. The extension of this work by Thompson determined the minimal simple finite groups, that is, the simple finite groups whose proper subgroups are solvable."[51]
1974 Vancouver, Canada Enrico Bombieri University of Pisa, Italy Institute for Advanced Study, US[57] "Major contributions in the primes, in univalent functions and the local Bieberbach conjecture, in theory of functions of several complex variables, and in theory of partial differential equations and minimal surfaces – in particular, to the solution of Bernstein's problem in higher dimensions."[58]
David Mumford Harvard University, US Brown University, US[59] "Contributed to problems of the existence and structure of varieties of moduli, varieties whose points parametrize isomorphism classes of some type of geometric object. Also made several important contributions to the theory of algebraic surfaces."[58]
1978 Helsinki, Finland Pierre Deligne Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques, France Institute for Advanced Study, US[60] "Gave solution of the three Weil conjectures concerning generalizations of the Riemann hypothesis to finite fields. His work did much to unify algebraic geometry and algebraic number theory."[61]
Charles Fefferman Princeton University, US Princeton University, US[62] "Contributed several innovations that revised the study of multidimensional complex analysis by finding correct generalizations of classical (low-dimensional) results."[61][dubious ]
Grigori Margulis Moscow State University, USSR Yale University, US[63] "Provided innovative analysis of the structure of Lie groups. His work belongs to combinatorics, differential geometry, ergodic theory, dynamical systems, and Lie groups."[61]
Daniel Quillen Massachusetts Institute of Technology, US University of Oxford, UK[64] "The prime architect of the higher algebraic K-theory, a new tool that successfully employed geometric and topological methods and ideas to formulate and solve major problems in algebra, particularly ring theory and module theory."[61]
1982 Warsaw, Poland Alain Connes Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques, France Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques, France

Collège de France, France Ohio State University, US[65]

"Contributed to the theory of operator algebras, particularly the general classification and structure theorem of factors of type III, classification of automorphisms of the hyperfinite factor, classification of injective factors, and applications of the theory of C*-algebras to foliations and differential geometry in general."[66]
William Thurston Princeton University, US Cornell University, US[67] "Revolutionized study of topology in 2 and 3 dimensions, showing interplay between analysis, topology, and geometry. Contributed idea that a very large class of closed 3-manifolds carry a hyperbolic structure."[66]
Shing-Tung Yau Institute for Advanced Study, US Harvard University, US[68] "Made contributions in differential equations, also to the Calabi conjecture in algebraic geometry, to the positive mass conjecture of general relativity theory, and to real and complex Monge–Ampère equations."[66]
1986 Berkeley, US Simon Donaldson University of Oxford, UK Imperial College London, UK[69] Stony Brook University, US[70] "Received medal primarily for his work on topology of four-manifolds, especially for showing that there is a differential structure on euclidian four-space which is different from the usual structure."[71][dubious ]
Gerd Faltings Princeton University, US Max Planck Institute for Mathematics, Germany[72] "Using methods of arithmetic algebraic geometry, he received medal primarily for his proof of the Mordell Conjecture."[71]
Michael Freedman University of California, San Diego, US Microsoft Station Q, US[73] "Developed new methods for topological analysis of four-manifolds. One of his results is a proof of the four-dimensional Poincaré Conjecture."[71]
1990 Kyoto, Japan Vladimir Drinfeld B Verkin Institute for Low Temperature Physics and Engineering, USSR[74] University of Chicago, US[75] "Drinfeld's main preoccupation in the last decade [are] Langlands' program and quantum groups. In both domains, Drinfeld's work constituted a decisive breakthrough and prompted a wealth of research."[76]
Vaughan Jones University of California, Berkeley, US University of California, Berkeley, US[77]

Vanderbilt University, US[78]

"Jones discovered an astonishing relationship between von Neumann algebras and geometric topology. As a result, he found a new polynomial invariant for knots and links in 3-space."[79]
Shigefumi Mori Kyoto University, Japan Kyoto University, Japan[80] "The most profound and exciting development in algebraic geometry during the last decade or so was [...] Mori's Program in connection with the classification problems of algebraic varieties of dimension three." "Early in 1979, Mori brought to algebraic geometry a completely new excitement, that was his proof of Hartshorne's conjecture."[81]
Edward Witten Institute for Advanced Study, US Institute for Advanced Study, US[82] "Time and again he has surprised the mathematical community by a brilliant application of physical insight leading to new and deep mathematical theorems."[83]
1994 Zurich, Switzerland Jean Bourgain Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques, France Institute for Advanced Study, US[84] "Bourgain's work touches on several central topics of mathematical analysis: the geometry of Banach spaces, convexity in high dimensions, harmonic analysis, ergodic theory, and finally, nonlinear partial differential equations from mathematical physics."[85]
Pierre-Louis Lions University of Paris 9, France Collège de France, France

École polytechnique, France[86]

"His contributions cover a variety of areas, from probability theory to partial differential equations (PDEs). Within the PDE area he has done several beautiful things in nonlinear equations. The choice of his problems have always been motivated by applications."[87]
Jean-Christophe Yoccoz Paris-Sud 11 University, France Collège de France, France[88] "Yoccoz obtained a very enlightening proof of Bruno's theorem, and he was able to prove the converse [...] Palis and Yoccoz obtained a complete system of C conjugation invariants for Morse-Smale diffeomorphisms."[89]
Efim Zelmanov University of Wisconsin-Madison University of Chicago, US Steklov Mathematical Institute, Russia,

University of California, San Diego, US[90]

"For the solution of the restricted Burnside problem."[91]
1998 Berlin, Germany Richard Borcherds University of California, Berkeley, US

University of Cambridge, UK

University of California, Berkeley, US[92] "For his contributions to algebra, the theory of automorphic forms, and mathematical physics, including the introduction of vertex algebras and Borcherds' Lie algebras, the proof of the Conway–Norton moonshine conjecture and the discovery of a new class of automorphic infinite products"[93]
Timothy Gowers University of Cambridge, UK University of Cambridge, UK[94] "For his contributions to functional analysis and combinatorics, developing a new vision of infinite-dimensional geometry, including the solution of two of Banach's problems and the discovery of the so called Gowers' dichotomy: every infinite dimensional Banach space contains either a subspace with many symmetries (technically, with an unconditional basis) or a subspace every operator on which is Fredholm of index zero."[93]
Maxim Kontsevich Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques, France

Rutgers University, US

Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques, France

Rutgers University, US[95]

"For his contributions to algebraic geometry, topology, and mathematical physics, including the proof of Witten's conjecture of intersection numbers in moduli spaces of stable curves, construction of the universal Vassiliev invariant of knots, and formal quantization of Poisson manifolds."[93]
Curtis T. McMullen Harvard University, US Harvard University, US[96] "For his contributions to the theory of holomorphic dynamics and geometrization of three-manifolds, including proofs of Bers' conjecture on the density of cusp points in the boundary of the Teichmüller space, and Kra's theta-function conjecture."[93]
2002 Beijing, China Laurent Lafforgue Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques, France Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques, France[97] "Laurent Lafforgue has been awarded the Fields Medal for his proof of the Langlands correspondence for the full linear groups GLr (r≥1) over function fields of positive characteristic."[98]
Vladimir Voevodsky Institute for Advanced Study, US Institute for Advanced Study, US[99] "He defined and developed motivic cohomology and the A1-homotopy theory, provided a framework for describing many new cohomology theories for algebraic varieties; he proved the Milnor conjectures on the K-theory of fields."[100]
2006 Madrid, Spain Andrei Okounkov Princeton University, US Columbia University, US[101] "For his contributions bridging probability, representation theory and algebraic geometry."[102]
Grigori Perelman (declined) None St. Petersburg Department of Steklov Institute of Mathematics of Russian Academy of Sciences, Russia[103] "For his contributions to geometry and his revolutionary insights into the analytical and geometric structure of the Ricci flow."[102]
Terence Tao University of California, Los Angeles, US University of California, Los Angeles, US[104] "For his contributions to partial differential equations, combinatorics, harmonic analysis and additive number theory."[102]
Wendelin Werner Paris-Sud 11 University, France ETH Zurich, Switzerland[105] "For his contributions to the development of stochastic Loewner evolution, the geometry of two-dimensional Brownian motion, and conformal field theory."[102]
2010 Hyderabad, India Elon Lindenstrauss Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel

Princeton University, US

Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel[106] "For his results on measure rigidity in ergodic theory, and their applications to number theory."[107]
Ngô Bảo Châu Paris-Sud 11 University, France

Institute for Advanced Study, US

University of Chicago, US

Institute for Advanced Study, US[108]

"For his proof of the Fundamental Lemma in the theory of automorphic forms through the introduction of new algebra-geometric methods."[107]
Stanislav Smirnov University of Geneva, Switzerland University of Geneva, Switzerland

St. Petersburg State University, Russia[109]

"For the proof of conformal invariance of percolation and the planar Ising model in statistical physics."[107]
Cédric Villani École Normale Supérieure de Lyon, France

Institut Henri Poincaré, France

Lyon University, France

Institut Henri Poincaré, France[110]

"For his proofs of nonlinear Landau damping and convergence to equilibrium for the Boltzmann equation."[107]
2014 Seoul, South Korea Artur Avila University of Paris VII, France

CNRS, France Instituto Nacional de Matemática Pura e Aplicada, Brazil

University of Zurich, Switzerland

Instituto Nacional de Matemática Pura e Aplicada, Brazil

"For his profound contributions to dynamical systems theory, which have changed the face of the field, using the powerful idea of renormalization as a unifying principle."[111]
Manjul Bhargava Princeton University, US Princeton University, US[112][113][114] "For developing powerful new methods in the geometry of numbers, which he applied to count rings of small rank and to bound the average rank of elliptic curves."[111]
Martin Hairer University of Warwick, UK Imperial College London, UK "For his outstanding contributions to the theory of stochastic partial differential equations, and in particular for the creation of a theory of regularity structures for such equations."[111]
Maryam Mirzakhani Stanford University, US Stanford University, US[115][116] "For her outstanding contributions to the dynamics and geometry of Riemann surfaces and their moduli spaces."[111]
2018 Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Caucher Birkar University of Cambridge, UK University of Cambridge, UK "For the proof of the boundedness of Fano varieties and for contributions to the minimal model program."[117]
Alessio Figalli Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich, Switzerland Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich, Switzerland "For contributions to the theory of optimal transport and its applications in partial differential equations, metric geometry and probability."[117]
Peter Scholze University of Bonn, Germany University of Bonn, Germany "For having transformed arithmetic algebraic geometry over p-adic fields."[117]
Akshay Venkatesh Stanford University, US Institute for Advanced Study, US[118] "For his synthesis of analytic number theory, homogeneous dynamics, topology, and representation theory, which has resolved long-standing problems in areas such as the equidistribution of arithmetic objects."[117]


The medal was first awarded in 1936 to the Finnish mathematician Lars Ahlfors and the American mathematician Jesse Douglas, and it has been awarded every four years since 1950. Its purpose is to give recognition and support to younger mathematical researchers who have made major contributions.

In 1954, Jean-Pierre Serre became the youngest winner of the Fields Medal, at 27. He retains this distinction.

In 1966, Alexander Grothendieck boycotted the ICM, held in Moscow, to protest Soviet military actions taking place in Eastern Europe.[119] Léon Motchane, founder and director of the Institut des Hautes Études Scientifiques, attended and accepted Grothendieck's Fields Medal on his behalf.[120]

In 1970, Sergei Novikov, because of restrictions placed on him by the Soviet government, was unable to travel to the congress in Nice to receive his medal.

In 1978, Grigory Margulis, because of restrictions placed on him by the Soviet government, was unable to travel to the congress in Helsinki to receive his medal. The award was accepted on his behalf by Jacques Tits, who said in his address: "I cannot but express my deep disappointment—no doubt shared by many people here—in the absence of Margulis from this ceremony. In view of the symbolic meaning of this city of Helsinki, I had indeed grounds to hope that I would have a chance at last to meet a mathematician whom I know only through his work and for whom I have the greatest respect and admiration."[121]

In 1982, the congress was due to be held in Warsaw but had to be rescheduled to the next year, because of martial law introduced in Poland on 13 December 1981. The awards were announced at the ninth General Assembly of the IMU earlier in the year and awarded at the 1983 Warsaw congress.

In 1990, Edward Witten became the first physicist to win the award.

In 1998, at the ICM, Andrew Wiles was presented by the chair of the Fields Medal Committee, Yuri I. Manin, with the first-ever IMU silver plaque in recognition of his proof of Fermat's Last Theorem. Don Zagier referred to the plaque as a "quantized Fields Medal". Accounts of this award frequently make reference that at the time of the award Wiles was over the age limit for the Fields medal.[122] Although Wiles was slightly over the age limit in 1994, he was thought to be a favorite to win the medal; however, a gap (later resolved by Taylor and Wiles) in the proof was found in 1993.[123][124]

In 2006, Grigori Perelman, who proved the Poincaré conjecture, refused his Fields Medal[8] and did not attend the congress.[125]

In 2014, Maryam Mirzakhani became the first woman as well as the first Iranian to win the Fields Medal, and Artur Avila became the first South American and Manjul Bhargava became the first person of Indian origin to do so.[126][127]


The reverse of the Fields Medal
The reverse of the Fields Medal

The medal was designed by Canadian sculptor R. Tait McKenzie.[128]

  • On the obverse is Archimedes and a quote attributed to 1st century AD poet Manilius, which reads in Latin: "Transire suum pectus mundoque potiri" ("Rise above oneself and grasp the world").[129][130] The year number 1933 is written in Roman numerals and contains an error ("MCNXXXIII" rather than "MCMXXXIII").[131] In capital Greek letters the word ΑΡXIMHΔΟΥΣ, or "of Archimedes".
  • On the reverse is the inscription (in Latin):

Translation: "Mathematicians gathered from the entire world have awarded [understood but not written: 'this prize'] for outstanding writings."

In the background, there is the representation of Archimedes' tomb, with the carving illustrating his theorem On the Sphere and Cylinder, behind an olive branch. (This is the mathematical result of which Archimedes was reportedly most proud: Given a sphere and a circumscribed cylinder of the same height and diameter, the ratio between their volumes is equal to 23.)

The rim bears the name of the prizewinner.

Female recipients

From its history since 1936, the Fields Medal has had only one female recipient:

See also


  1. ^ a b Ball, Philip (2014). "Iranian is first woman to nab highest prize in maths". Nature. doi:10.1038/nature.2014.15686. S2CID 180573813.
  2. ^ a b "Fields Medal". Retrieved 29 March 2018.
  3. ^ a b "Fields Medal". The University of Chicago. Retrieved 29 March 2018.
  4. ^ [1]
  5. ^ "Top Award, ShanghaiRanking Academic Excellence Survey 2017 | Shanghai Ranking – 2017". Retrieved 29 March 2018.
  6. ^ IREG Observatory on Academic Ranking and Excellence. IREG List of International Academic Awards (PDF). Brussels: IREG Observatory on Academic Ranking and Excellence. Archived from the original (PDF) on 12 March 2019. Retrieved 3 March 2018.
  7. ^ Zheng, Juntao; Liu, Niancai (2015). "Mapping of important international academic awards". Scientometrics. 104 (3): 763–791. doi:10.1007/s11192-015-1613-7. S2CID 25088286.
  8. ^ a b "Maths genius turns down top prize". BBC. 22 August 2006. Retrieved 22 August 2006.
  9. ^ "Israeli wins 'Nobel' of Mathematics", The Jerusalem Post
  10. ^ a b "About Us: The Fields Medal". The Fields Institute, University of Toronto. Retrieved 21 August 2010.
  11. ^ "President Rouhani Congratulates Iranian Woman for Winning Math Nobel Prize". Fars News Agency. 14 August 2014. Archived from the original on 26 December 2018. Retrieved 14 August 2014.
  12. ^ "IMU Prizes 2014". International Mathematical Union. Archived from the original on 26 December 2018. Retrieved 12 August 2014.
  13. ^ correspondent, Saeed Kamali Dehghan Iran (16 July 2017). "Maryam Mirzakhani: Iranian newspapers break hijab taboo in tributes". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved 18 July 2017.
  14. ^ "Scientific Program: Program at a glance". ICM 2018 event website.
  15. ^ Philips, Don (1 August 2018). "World's most prestigious maths medal is stolen minutes after professor wins it". The Guardian. Retrieved 1 August 2018.
  16. ^ ICM announcement Archived 8 August 2020 at the Wayback Machine, 4 August 2018.
  17. ^ "Maths gives its 'Nobel Prize' to an Australian — here's why it matters". ABC News. 1 August 2018. Retrieved 20 December 2021.
  18. ^ McKinnon Riehm & Hoffman 2011, p. 183
  19. ^ "Rules for the Fields Medal" (PDF).
  20. ^ "Fields Medal". International Mathematical Union. Retrieved 14 September 2020.
  21. ^ "Edward Witten". World Science Festival. Retrieved 14 September 2020.
  22. ^ Kollár, János (2014). "Is there a curse of the Fields medal?" (PDF). Princeton University. Retrieved 14 September 2020.
  23. ^ Albers, Donald J.; Alexanderson, G. L.; Reid, Constance. International mathematical congresses. An illustrated history 1893 - 1986. Rev. ed. including ICM 1986. Springer-Verlag, New York, 1986
  24. ^ "The Fields Medalists, chronologically listed". International Mathematical Union (IMU). 8 May 2008. Retrieved 25 March 2009.
  25. ^ "Lars Valerian Ahlfors (1907–1996)" (PDF). Retrieved 31 March 2017.
  26. ^ "Lars Ahlfors (1907–1996)". Harvard University, Dept. of Math. 7 November 2004. Retrieved 19 August 2014.
  27. ^ a b "Fields Medals 1936". International Mathematical Union.
  28. ^ "Jesse Douglas". Encyclopædia Britannica. 28 May 2010. Retrieved 19 August 2014.
  29. ^ Mario J. Micallef; J. Gray. "The work of Jesse Douglas on Minimal Surfaces" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 6 October 2014. Retrieved 31 March 2017.
  30. ^ "Laurent Moise Schwartz". School of Mathematics and Statistics University of St Andrews, Scotland. 24 June 2007. Retrieved 19 August 2014.
  31. ^ Schwartz, Laurent (1 February 2001). Un mathématicien aux prises avec le siècle [A Mathematician Grappling with His Century]. AMS: Birkhäuser. ISBN 978-3-0348-7584-4. Archived from the original on 21 August 2014. Retrieved 21 August 2014.
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External links

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