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The National Humanities Alliance is a coalition of organizations dedicated to advancing humanities education, research, preservation, and public programs. We are the only organization that brings together the U.S. humanities community as a whole.

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Sign up to become part of our nation-wide group of advocates for the humanities.

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Learn how your organization can become a member of NHA. We work with our members to advocate for the humanities on the national, state, and local levels. Member organizations receive timely legislative updates, advocacy training, and key information on the impact of humanities funding. These resources allow them to mobilize their constituencies to become effective advocates.

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Advocacy Resources

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NEH for All highlights the impact of the National Endowment for the Humanities across the U.S. (click image to launch website)

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Explore the publicly engaged humanities at colleges and universities across the U.S. (click image to launch website)

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Study the Humanities makes the case for studying the humanities as an undergraduate (click image to launch website)

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Explore the organizations that comprise the national humanities landscape (click image to launch map)

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From our Blog

Zora Neale Hurston, Ralph Ellison, and Albert Murray are three literary legends of the twentieth century, pivotal to the Harlem Renaissance, Modernism, and cultural theory. Each of these authors spent their formative years in HBCUs, and have artistic and biographical ties to Tuskegee University and Macon County, Alabama—a region that serves as a backdrop to and central inspiration for their works.


After two years of working with NEH grantees to document the impact of their programs, it is a delight to introduce one product of this effort—Documenting the Impact of Your Humanities Program: A Toolkit.


As the COVID-19 pandemic continues to threaten and disrupt our lives, we look toward an uncertain future for higher education. However the crisis unfolds, it seems clear that our society will need humanities education more than ever, but securing support for it will be even more difficult in the face of enormous financial challenges. We must reverse the decline in humanities majors and enrollments to preserve humanities education and prepare students to tackle the complex challenges we face.



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