A discussion forum for the anthropologists amongst us.
A group dedicated to supporting scholarship and teaching on the period from c. 1400 – c. 1650. All regions of the world and disciplines welcome!
A group for those interested in the theory of narrative, narratology, interdisciplinary narrative theory, narrativity, and the study of narrative structures.
If you are interested in Medieval Europe (political, cultural, economic, social history) from 11th to 16th centuries, this is your group.
Any kind of research is welcome, as well as methodological and theoretical […]
Discussion, events, CFPs, and open-access scholarship pertaining to Shakespeare.
For students of sound, music practitioners, musicologists, ethnomusicologists, etc.
A discussion forum (and e-mail list) for the philosophers on the Humanities Commons platform.
A group those interested in the academic study Jewish and Christian scriptures, canonical and non-canonical.
Thinking about teaching, learning, and study.
For historians of the United Kingdom.
For people interested in feminist approaches to humanities subjects
All things poetic and all things verse.
Open to anyone with an interest in historical and contemporary movements of people, ideas, cultures and goods across boundaries. The aim is to encourage interdisciplinary conversations on a wide range of topics of […]
First Nations, Indigenous, Native American, Aboriginal, Metis, Inuit, Aborigine
Nineteenth-century Imperialism and Exploration. A group in which to explore, among other things, transnational influence and exchange in disparate cultures, narratives of exploration and the socio-cultural site of […]
All aspects of the ancient Greek and Roman worlds and their continuing presence in modernity
A discussion and collaboration forum for Humanities Commons historians. If this group is too general for you, make one for your subfield!
For scholars of religion and others interested in the practice, pedagogy, history, and theory of religious studies.
A group dedicated to supporting scholarship and teaching on the Early Modern and Spanish Golden Age period. Comparative approaches are more than welcome.