This fall, New Hampshire Humanities launched a new podcast series called Past Lives that explores the more unusual chapters of New Hampshire’s history, from witchcraft to UFOs, along with compelling stories about the lives of Granite Staters.

“I cannot think of a time when the humanities were more needed than now,” said NHH executive director, Anthony Poore, who was named to the impressive list of Granite State movers and shakers on NH Magazine's 2019 "IT" list.


Ideas on Tap, our popular series of “pint-sized conversations about big ideas,” offers lively community conversations on a wide variety of contemporary issues, in casual pub settings around the state. Coming right up in 2020:

For the past two months, I’ve had the pleasure of interning at New Hampshire Humanities with Dr. Tricia Peone and her work on public programs. I’m a student at the University of New Hampshire in Manchester, where I dual major in English and history and work in the Office of Student Engagement.

“Then we have to do Connections...” That simple sentence was my first introduction to the Connections program by my co-teacher at Second Start. I have used the program in my English as a Second Language (ESOL) classroom for the past two years.