Human Ties...
Staying connected across physical distance
We'd like to say thank you...

...for the many positive responses to our virtual programs in recent weeks. We're looking forward to coming together again when circumstances allow, and appreciate your patience and participation in our online offerings while we ride out this storm together.
Steve Taylor , New Hampshire Humanities’ founding director and popular Humanities to Go presenter, recently revisited his famous list of one hundred things to do to get to know the “real” New Hampshire. Several of the items on Steve’s list can even be done from home!
Connections program manager Mary Nolin reads One Plastic Bag: Isatou Ceesay and the Recycling Women of the Gambia , a story written by Miranda Paul with illustrations by Elizabeth Zunon. Mary designed activities to accompany the book suitable for all age and literacy levels, which are available HERE .
Each spring, the Center for Cartoon Studies in Vermont hosts the annual Eisner Lecture , co-sponsored by the Leslie Center for the Humanities at Dartmouth College. This year, the Eisner Lecture was presented virtually by   Nora Krug , a German-American author and illustrator . Listen to her talk here:
Chief Operating Officer
I'm currently watching The Roosevelts: An Intimate History on PBS . I’ve been a huge fan of NH PBS and I’ve discovered about myself that I may have missed my calling to become a historian. This documentary from Ken Burns weaves together the stories of Theodore, Franklin, and Eleanor Roosevelt for more than a century, and how they shaped history while overcoming personal tragedies. It’s streaming on PBS through the end of May. Enjoy!
We need your help.  
As we continue serving Granite Staters and our many cultural institutions, your support is more critical now than ever before.

  Thank you – every gift matters!
Please note : Tomorrow's Humanities to Go Online program, "A Walk Back in Time: The Secrets of Cellar Holes," was limited to 500 spots and registration is now full. A reminder for those who registered, the program begins at 6 pm and you can follow the Zoom instructions you received in your confirmation email.

More online learning opportunities...

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Have you been counted?

For the first time, in 2020 the U.S. Census Bureau will accept responses online. The process will be quick and secure. You can respond to the census in less time than it takes to finish your morning coffee. You’ll still be able to respond by mail. To learn more about what to expect, visit .