Human Ties...
Staying connected across physical distance
We're here for you.

In times of crisis, New Hampshire Humanities is even more steadfast in our belief that the humanities have the ability (and responsibility) to inform, empower, and inspire us. While we are physically apart, we'll continue to offer digital content that evokes those moments of "Ah ha," or "You too?," or "I never knew that!" Our hope is that lifting up what's good in the world will help connect and sustain us through challenging times. Enjoy this week's roundup of stories from New Hampshire Humanities and our partners!
Read the Winter edition of Humanities magazine, a publication from the National Endowment for the Humanities. The online version has a feature on Jazz Age writer Dorothy Parker, reflections on a trip to Alaska by NEH Chairman Jon Parrish Peede, and other news about humanities projects nationwide.

Lemonade, anyone? If you missed our message from Anthony Poore earlier in the week, please watch this short video about how New Hampshire Humanities will continue delivering quality humanities content while we use creativity and innovation to turn these lemons into a tall glass of you-know-what...

Check out this recent episode of Outside/In , New Hampshire Public Radio's podcast about the natural world and how we use it. This episode, "Nature Has Done Her Part," tells the story of Laura Waterman, her husband Guy, her writing, and her changing relationship with nature.

Lynn Douillette
Director of Annual Giving

As a child, hearing Lewis Carroll’s “Jabberwocky” read aloud entranced me. Despite the use of nonsensical words, it still managed to convey an epic tale of good and evil. As an adult, I find it equally delightful to listen to Neil Gaiman, a favorite author, recite this poem.  Enjoy!
Stay connected to ideas...and each other.