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Humanities in Class Digital Library
The National Humanities Center has launched the Humanities in Class Digital Library, an Open Education Resource (OER)-based repository that collects and combines the best in humanities scholarship and education for use in the K-12 and collegiate classroom. Scholars share their research in a variety of forms (video lectures, primary source collections, essays, articles, etc.), and educators submit any type of instructional resource (lesson, activity, assessment, research, essay, guide, etc.). Members can modify and remix these materials as well as publish their own resources with direct citation. In addition to NHC materials, numerous organizations from all humanities disciplines have also contributed resources – including the National Council for Teachers of English, the Jane Austen Summer Program at the University of North Carolina, and the Huntington Library in Pasadena.
No funding is required. Membership is free, and the HICDL connects seamlessly with Google Classroom and most Learning Management Systems. All materials are free and come with Creative Commons open license. The HICDL is quickly becoming a makerspace for humanities education innovation with new members and resources being added daily.
Help Your Students Become Published Authors!
Type directly into Scribblitt’s Write Itt template, use our professional pick and click illustration tool, or upload scanned artwork or photos, and publish a hardcover book or softcover comic.
Plus, for every book published, we donate a book to a child in need.
Register for your free account at www.scribblitt.com.
Then fill in the form at www.scribblitt.com/teacherprojects and note “NCTE”. You will receive a 10% OFF discount code and instructions on setting up your class project.
Questions? Email email@example.com
New Bedford Whaling Museum, “Teaching Melville”
“Teaching Melville” is a summer institute for school teachers on Herman Melville’s famous 19th-century American novel Moby-Dick and the world of whaling in the digital age. The institute will illuminate the art and contexts of Moby-Dick and help teachers from across the country interpret Melville’s novel for 21st-century students.
It is funded by a grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities and will run at the New Bedford Whaling Museum in New Bedford, MA from June 19 to July 2, 2020. Please visit teachingmelville.org for more information.