A richly visual site providing compelling images, both new graphics and classic artwork, to supplement a classroom reading of Dante’s Divine Comedy. Includes character studies.
Interviews with a broad range of historical figures from the latter half of the twentieth century.
Connecticut History Online (CHO) is a collaboration between the Connecticut Historical Society, the Connecticut State Library, the Thomas J. Dodd Research Center at the University of Connecticut, Mystic Seaport, and the New Haven Colony Historical Society.
Bucknell's Russian Studies Department hosts a multi-layered reference on the history, culture, and language of the Russian people. Click on "Resources" to learn more.
The United Kingdom's National Academy for the humanities and social sciences. It is designed to inspire, recognize, and support excellence in the humanities and social sciences, throughout the UK and internationally, and to champion their role and value.
A comprehensive timeline on American history from the mid-17th century through 1920, as well as a robust listing of American literary movements.
An initiative of the East Asian Curriculum Project and the Project on Asia in the Core Curriculum at Columbia University, Asia for Educators (AFE) is designed to serve faculty and students in world history, culture, geography, art, and literature at the undergraduate and pre-college levels.
Primary source texts on the antislavery movement as well as podcasts and videos. Accompanied by teachers’ guides.
Electronic archive of American poetry prior to 1920.
The site is a repository of scholarly concentrations on such humanities topics as the 1930s, cultural maps, American literature, avant-garde and postmodern art exhibitions, and the U.S. Capitol building as an American icon. The site houses hypertexts of several American authors, including: Harriet Jacobs, Herman Melville, Mark Twain, and Harriet Beecher Stowe.