“New Voices” is an extension of the Connections reading and book discussion program, bringing an opportunity to students learning English to develop their own stories.

Open Questions is a new series of thought-provoking community conversations presented by New Hampshire Humanities as part of our Humanities to Go speakers’ bureau. Each program is facilitated by philosophy professors who will explore essential questions about meaning and life.

The Hopkinton Historical Society’s 2019 summer exhibit, “Changing Views: Relations Between Hopkinton's Early Settlers and Native Americans,” looks at the history of Native American and Eurocolonial cultural clashes in Hopkinton and how the perception of Native Americans has changed.

This summer Plymouth State University hosts an intensive summer institute for teachers in which they practice humanities skills: reading, listening, analysis, and discussion. They’ll develop integrated critical inquiry units around humanities content to help their students become more active, involved, and engaged.

Hosted by the UNH Center for the Humanities with generous support from the Andrew W.

This summer and fall at The Fells in Newbury, join us for a series of programs on the historical significance of John Milton Hay’s diplomatic efforts as an official and, later, as U.S. Secretary of State.

Step right up! Supported by a New Hampshire Humanities Community Project Grant, the Flying Gravity Circus presents Rob Mermin at a public event in Milford on July 24. Mermin is an internationally-known mime, artist, author, and founder of Vermont’s award-winning youth circus company Circus Smirkus.

In commemoration of the 100th anniversary of the 19th Amendment granting women the right to vote in New Hampshire and the United States, New Hampshire Humanities is seeking proposals for new programs related to the women’s suffrage movement and the expansion of voting rights.

Keene Chautauqua 2019 features first-person performances of two inventors, Nikola Tesla (1856-1943) and Hedy Lamarr (1914–2000), by scholar/actors Douglas Mishler and Judith Kalaora.

Humanities@Work is a new initiative from New Hampshire Humanities that helps employers bring high quality, innovative humanities programs into the workplace, enriching employees’ engagement and quality of life in and outside of work, a key part of any company’s employee retention s