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Organization name: Historic Hudson Valley

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Award Number Grant ProgramAward RecipientProject TitleAward PeriodApproved Award Total
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 29 items in 1 pages
BH-272387-20Education Programs: Landmarks of American History and CultureHistoric Hudson ValleySlavery in the Colonial North10/1/2020 - 9/30/2022$189,384.00ElizabethL.Bradley   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2020African American HistoryLandmarks of American History and CultureEducation Programs18938401893840

Two one-week workshops for 72 K-12 educators on the history of slavery in the colonial north.

In recent years, public humanities practitioners have focused on re-evaluating how slavery in America is presented at historic sites, incorporating the point of view of enslaved individuals, and recognizing the longevity of slavery’s existence in America. Still, the narrative of slavery is rooted in the antebellum South, omitting its connection to the legal, economic, and political development of colonial America and the New Nation period. For over 20 years, Historic Hudson Valley has told the story of slavery in colonial America, on site at our historic site Philipsburg Manor and, in 2019, with the interactive documentary People Not Property: Stories of Slavery in the Colonial North. In 2017 and 2019, HHV hosted NEH summer Institutes to explore this topic with K-12 teachers. Now HHV seeks a Landmarks grant for summer 2021. The workshop would be grounded at Philipsburg Manor and extended to nearby historic sites to consider how these locations expand our knowledge of American slavery.

BP-50082-08Public Programs: Historic Places: PlanningHistoric Hudson ValleyFestivals of Sail and Steam: The Hudson-Fulton & Champlain Celebrations of 19093/1/2008 - 2/28/2009$30,000.00KathleenE.Johnson   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2008American StudiesHistoric Places: PlanningPublic Programs300000300000

No project description available

CA-21531-88Challenge Programs: Challenge Grants for MuseumsHistoric Hudson ValleyChallenge Grant12/1/1987 - 7/31/1994$750,000.00MichaelG.Carew   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA1988Interdisciplinary Studies, GeneralChallenge Grants for MuseumsChallenge Programs07500000750000

To support endowment for new staff positions, training, and publications, and honoraria for humanities consultants.

CM-*1066-78Challenge Programs: Museum Challenge GrantsHistoric Hudson ValleyChallenge Grant10/1/1977 - 6/30/1982$100,000.00JohnW.Harbour   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA1978Interdisciplinary Studies, GeneralMuseum Challenge GrantsChallenge Programs01000000100000

No project description available

ES-250946-16Education Programs: Institutes for K-12 EducatorsHistoric Hudson ValleySlavery in the Colonial North10/1/2016 - 12/31/2017$83,443.00Jacqueline Simmons   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2016African American HistoryInstitutes for K-12 EducatorsEducation Programs834430834430

A one-week institute for twenty-five schoolteachers on slavery in the colonial North.

"Slavery in the Colonial North: Institutions and Individuals" will offer teachers the opportunity to look deeply into northern colonial enslavement and gain a better understanding of when northern enslavement developed, how it was maintained, where it was contested, what was unique about enslavement in the North, and why it remains relevant. Teachers will examine the legal and economic systems in colonial America and how these systems justified and relied on the existence of slavery. By the end of the seminar, participants will understand that, for economic and social reasons, slavery was as entrenched in the North as in the South. Educators will learn that by including enslavement as part of the story of colonial America, their students will see how the past is connected to their lives in the present day and how they might consider their futures.

ES-261739-18Education Programs: Institutes for K-12 EducatorsHistoric Hudson ValleySlavery in the Colonial North10/1/2018 - 12/31/2019$109,490.00Jacqueline Simmons   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2018African American HistoryInstitutes for K-12 EducatorsEducation Programs10949001094900

A one-week institute for 25 school teachers on slavery in the colonial North.

Slavery in the Colonial North will offer K-12 teachers the opportunity to look deeply into northern colonial enslavement and gain a better understanding of when northern enslavement developed, how it was maintained, where it was contested, what was unique about enslavement in the North, and why it remains relevant. Teachers will examine the legal and economic systems in colonial America and how these systems justified and relied on the existence of slavery. By the end of the institute, participants will understand that, for economic and social reasons, slavery was as entrenched in the North as in the South. Educators will learn that, by including enslavement as part of the story of colonial America, their students will see how the past is connected to their lives in the present day and how they might consider their futures.

ES-288135-22Education Programs: Institutes for K-12 EducatorsHistoric Hudson ValleySlavery in the Colonial North10/1/2022 - 9/30/2024$134,900.00ElizabethL.BradleyLeslieM.HarrisHistoric Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2022African American HistoryInstitutes for K-12 EducatorsEducation Programs13490001349000

Historic Hudson Valley (HHV) seeks a Level II grant to support the continuous demand from K-12 educators for resources about slavery in the northern colonies and to deliver the sensitive training they require to bring this challenging curriculum to their classrooms. HHV would host a virtual Institute for 36 K-12 teachers the week of July 16–22, 2023.

GE-235074-16Public Programs: America's Historical and Cultural Organizations: Planning GrantsHistoric Hudson ValleyHistoric Hudson Valley: Washington Irving and the Art of Storytelling4/1/2016 - 3/31/2017$30,000.00Michael Lord   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2016U.S. HistoryAmerica's Historical and Cultural Organizations: Planning GrantsPublic Programs300000300000

Planning for public programs, including support for research, concept design, audience evaluation, and design workshops exploring the stories and life of Washington Irving at his home.

HHV seeks funding for a public programming initiative that will make a meaningful connection between the tales of Washington Irving and the art of American storytelling by transforming the visitor experience at Irving's home Sunnyside. The humanities themes include 1) stories play an essential role in the American experience, 2) through his Hudson River Valley stories, Irving made an essential contribution to the development of regional literature in the United State, and 3) Washington Irving fashioned Sunnyside, his riverfront estate, to embody his creative spirit. The project incorporates public programs, both onsite and online, for a diverse audience including culture-seekers, families, teachers, and students.

GI-50074-09Public Programs: America's Historical and Cultural Organizations: Implementation GrantsHistoric Hudson ValleyAmerican Arcadia: People, Landscape, and Nature at Montgomery Place4/1/2009 - 2/28/2013$350,000.00PeterS.Pockriss   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2009U.S. HistoryAmerica's Historical and Cultural Organizations: Implementation GrantsPublic Programs35000003500000

Implementation of a reinterpretation of a historic country estate, using the experiences of residents and workers to illustrate important turning points in American attitudes toward nature and landscape.

Funding is sought to reinterpret a significant property owned by Historic Hudson Valley (HHV). Using as a focusing device the experiences of four women who shaped this country estate during its 200-year history, the new interpretation will illustrate important turning points in American attitudes toward nature and landscape. As it forges a more integrated, effective way for house museums to interpret the built and natural environments, HHV will strive to help visitors understand how American points of view about landscape and nature have changed over time and why those shifts matter. Project formats include an interpretive tour of the nearly 400-acre site; web-based programs and blog; and publications. The story of Montgomery Place reflects many of the ideas and values that have shaped America's land and people. The project addresses how cultural attitudes toward the natural world determine human actions, and how these actions in turn affect people's environments.

GM-*1140-79Public Programs: Humanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsHistoric Hudson ValleySunnyside Orientation Slide Show Sequence11/1/1979 - 10/31/1980$7,710.00Nancy Campbell   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA1979Interdisciplinary Studies, GeneralHumanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsPublic Programs7710077100

To produce two slide-tape orientation programs for historic Sunnyside, home of Washington Irving.

GM-*1528-78Public Programs: Humanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsHistoric Hudson ValleyImplementation Phase-Permenent Interp.& Orientation Exhiti- tion for Philopsburg Manor11/1/1978 - 11/30/1979$147,660.00JosephT.Butler   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA1978Interdisciplinary Studies, GeneralHumanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsPublic Programs14766001476600

No project description available

GM-11095-77Public Programs: Humanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsHistoric Hudson ValleyPlanning Phase--Permanent Interpretive and Orientation Exhibition for Philipsburg Manor, Upper Mills7/1/1977 - 12/31/1977$9,600.00JosephT.Butler   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA1977Interdisciplinary Studies, GeneralHumanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsPublic Programs9600096000

No project description available

GM-11383-78Public Programs: Humanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsHistoric Hudson ValleyIndependent Study Program for the Training of Historical Agency Personnel1/1/1978 - 12/31/1978$5,500.00Renee Friedman   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA1977Interdisciplinary Studies, GeneralHumanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsPublic Programs5500055000

To develop a series of correspondence courses in the skills of interpretation that would enable historical organization staff members to improve their job skills and therefore their services to the public without the necessity of leaving their jobs for extended periods of academic training.

GM-21867-84Public Programs: Humanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsHistoric Hudson ValleyInterpretation Plan for Van Cortlandt Manor (Planning)1/1/1984 - 6/30/1984$15,000.00Renee Friedman   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA1983History, GeneralHumanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsPublic Programs150000150000

To support planning for the interpretation of Van Cortlandt Manor during the period, 1790-1810, when the Van Cortlandt family's contribution to the political and social forces shaping the nation were greatest.

GM-25241-94Public Programs: Humanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsHistoric Hudson ValleyUnder the North Star: Slavery and Emancipation in the North, 1630-18657/1/1994 - 6/30/1995$50,445.00Henry Joyce   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA1994U.S. HistoryHumanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsPublic Programs504450504450

To support planning for a collaborative traveling exhibition, a catalog, and public programs on slavery and emancipation in the North from 1630 to 1865.

GM-25757-97Public Programs: Humanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsHistoric Hudson ValleyReinterpretation of Philipsburg Manor9/1/1997 - 8/31/1998$40,587.00Jennifer Anderson-Lawrence   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA1997U.S. HistoryHumanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsPublic Programs405870400000

To support planning for the reinterpretation of Philipsburg Manor with emphasison enslaved African Americans, with public programs, interpreters, concerts, museum theater, foodways, demonstrations, and education programs.

GM-26135-00Public Programs: Humanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsHistoric Hudson ValleyReinterpretation of Philipsburg Manor7/1/2000 - 8/31/2003$300,008.00KathleenE.Johnson   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2000U.S. HistoryHumanities Projects in Museums and Historical OrganizationsPublic Programs30000803000080

Implementation of new interpretive tours of an 18th-century mill site, emphasizing the experience of enslaved African Americans who worked there.

MD-226669-15Public Programs: Digital Projects for the Public: Discovery GrantsHistoric Hudson ValleySlavery in the North Website1/1/2015 - 12/31/2015$30,000.00RossW.Higgins   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2014African American StudiesDigital Projects for the Public: Discovery GrantsPublic Programs300000300000

Development of a website that explores northern slavery through individual stories that illustrate how enslaved people endured and resisted the institution of slavery.

Historic Hudson Valley's website project will address the history of slavery in the colonial North, with a special focus on individuality and resistance. It is an outgrowth of our NEH-funded reinterpretation of Philipsburg Manor, HHV’s National Historic Landmark in Sleepy Hollow, NY, where we have been presenting the history of northern colonial slavery--and, later, incorporating themes of individuality and resistance--for years. HHV is determined to bring this personalized history online and engage with the public in new, exciting ways. Through Discovery, HHV will: 1) Convene a select group of humanities scholars, museum professionals, education advisors, and digital media experts; 2) Identify, update, and prioritize our humanities content involving northern colonial enslavement and resistance; 3) Determine how content will be structured and presented online to engage a 21st-century audience; and 4) Create a design document that details the fundamental aspects of the website.

MD-263929-19Public Programs: Digital Projects for the Public: Discovery GrantsHistoric Hudson ValleyCuffee’s Trial: A Digital Graphic Novel1/1/2019 - 12/31/2019$30,000.00ElizabethL.Bradley   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2018African American HistoryDigital Projects for the Public: Discovery GrantsPublic Programs300000300000

Development of an interactive digital graphic work of non-fiction examining the 1741 New York Conspiracy through the trial of Cuffee, an enslaved man.

Historic Hudson Valley (HHV) requests discovery funding from the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) to fund the exploratory stages of the creation of a digital graphic novel provisionally titled Cuffee’s Trial. This product will depict the trial, and the historical circumstances surrounding the trial, of Cuffee, an enslaved man accused of conspiracy to commit insurrection in colonial New York. Cuffee, who was among the first of 37 men and women to be tried, convicted, and sentenced to death for what would come to be known as the New York Conspiracy, had a direct connection to Philipsburg Manor, HHV’s National Historic Landmark in Sleepy Hollow, New York. Cuffee’s Trial represents both HHV’s deep expertise in relaying the history of slavery in the north and our commitment to sharing this knowledge extensively through dynamic digital storytelling. The completed digital graphic novel will become part of our constellation of Slavery in the Colonial North digital products.

MD-296310-24Public Programs: Digital Projects for the Public: Discovery GrantsHistoric Hudson ValleySeen and Heard: Women's Stories of Enslavement and Resistance at Van Cortlandt Manor2/1/2024 - 1/31/2025$29,700.00ElizabethL.Bradley   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2023U.S. HistoryDigital Projects for the Public: Discovery GrantsPublic Programs297000296800

Development of an immersive, digital experience examining the story of five enslaved women at Van Cortlandt estate and their quest for freedom.  

Historic Hudson Valley (HHV) seeks funding to support the exploratory stages of an immersive digital multimedia project that invites visitors into a specific place and time – New York’s Van Cortlandt Manor during the Revolutionary War – and introduces them to Bridget and Jin, two enslaved women who planned to use the chaos of wartime as an opportunity to self-liberate to British lines. Their story, which is grounded in primary documents from HHV’s archives, will serve as the jumping-off point for an exploration of domestic enslavement and resistance at Van Cortlandt Manor from the American Revolution through gradual emancipation acts to the legal abolition of slavery in New York in 1827, using the interior spaces of the manor as its design framework. Through the individual stories of enslaved women, HHV will call attention to the drawn-out process of gradual emancipation in the North and contribute to a greater public understanding of the complicated history of slavery in America.

MN-253265-17Public Programs: Digital Projects for the Public: Production GrantsHistoric Hudson ValleyPeople as Property: Stories of Northern Colonial Enslavement1/1/2017 - 12/31/2018$400,000.00RossW.Higgins   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2016African American HistoryDigital Projects for the Public: Production GrantsPublic Programs40000004000000

Production of a website exploring slavery in the colonial North with a focus on the individual stories of enslaved people at Philipsburg Manor, an eighteenth-century historic plantation site.

Historic Hudson Valley (HHV) requests NEH support for the production of a website titled People as Property: Stories of Northern Colonial Enslavement. The site will shed light on the often overlooked history of slavery in the colonial North with a special focus on individual stories as a means to personalize the past. This project is an outgrowth of the NEH-funded reinterpretation of Philipsburg Manor, HHV’s National Historic Landmark in Sleepy Hollow, NY. Probate inventories, runaway slave ads, legal and court documents, slave narratives, and other primary sources related to northern slaveholdings serve as entry points for exploring the human dimensions of slavery. Philipsburg Manor stands as the primary case study augmented by content from several noteworthy historic sites, libraries, academic institutions, and historical societies in Massachusetts, Connecticut, Rhode Island, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, and Pennsylvania.

MN-284737-22Public Programs: Digital Projects for the Public: Production GrantsHistoric Hudson ValleyKofi's Trial: A Digital Graphic History3/1/2022 - 8/31/2024$399,058.00ElizabethL.Bradley   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2021African American HistoryDigital Projects for the Public: Production GrantsPublic Programs39905803990580

Production of an interactive graphic history examining the trial of Kofi, the enslaved accused leader of the 1741 New York Conspiracy.

Historic Hudson Valley requests a grant to produce an interactive digital graphic history titled Kofi’s Trial. At this critical moment in history, when people are hungry for accurate, historical resources to help them understand the national conversation about racial inequality, Kofi’s Trial will be a powerful tool to tell the difficult, complex history of slavery in the colonial North. Kofi’s Trial will focus on the 1741 insurrection plot that became known as the New York Conspiracy. Users will be able to walk the streets that Kofi traveled, meet people in his community, see the injustices Kofi and others faced, consider the options the enslaved had for resistance and survival, and hear the actual courtroom testimony. They will have the resources to grapple with conflicting ideas of slavery and agency in colonial America, and to understand the uneasy relationship between justice and resistance.

MP-50016-06Public Programs: Museums PlanningHistoric Hudson ValleyAmerican Arcadia: People, Landscape, and Nature at Montgomery Place5/1/2006 - 4/30/2007$40,000.00Margaret Vetare   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2006Museum Studies or Historical PreservationMuseums PlanningPublic Programs400000400000

Planning to develop a reinterpretation of Montgomery Place, a National Historic Landmark in the Hudson Valley, exploring the changing relationships among people, landscape, and nature.

Historic Hudson Valley proposes a reinterpretation of Montgomery Place, a National Historic Landmark in Annandale, NY, that focuses on the changing relationship between people, landscape, and nature over time. Consulting scholars will help develop themes such as the function of the arts in conveying cultural attitudes toward the land, the role of wilderness in the American consciousness, and the influence of women in shaping the landscape. Scholars will advise on integrating the estate’s extensive landscape into the visitor experience. By interpreting the actions of a variety of individuals who populated the estate between 1800 and 1950, we will bring a historical perspective to the conversation on humanity and nature in America.

MT-234084-16Public Programs: Digital Projects for the Public: Prototyping GrantsHistoric Hudson ValleySlavery in the North Website Project1/1/2016 - 12/31/2016$100,000.00RossW.Higgins   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2015Public HistoryDigital Projects for the Public: Prototyping GrantsPublic Programs10000001000000

The prototyping phase of a website on the exploration of the history of slavery in the north during the colonial period.

Historic Hudson Valley is requesting $100,000 to develop a prototype that demonstrates the humanities ideas, digital technology, and public outreach for an online interactive documentary tentatively titled Slavery in the North. The website will shed light on the history of slavery in the colonial North, with a focus on individual stories as a means to personalize the past. Continuing our successful collaboration with design firm C&G Partners and evaluation firm ExposeYourMuseum, HHV will use the Prototyping grant to: 1) Consult with humanities scholars, museum professionals, education advisors, and multi-media storytellers; 2) Compile and expand upon content relating to all northern colonies; 3) Refine the website structure and user experience; 4) Develop scripts and digitize selected assets; 5) Develop a website prototype; 6) Test and evaluate the user experience; and 7) Finalize the website design and technical specifications for Production.

MT-268897-20Public Programs: Digital Projects for the Public: Prototyping GrantsHistoric Hudson ValleyCuffee's Trial: A Digital Graphic History3/1/2020 - 2/28/2022$100,000.00ElizabethL.Bradley   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2019U.S. HistoryDigital Projects for the Public: Prototyping GrantsPublic Programs10000001000000

Prototyping of an interactive digital history on the New York Conspiracy trials (1741), in which both enslaved people and poor white New Yorkers stood accused of plotting to burn the city and murder its white inhabitants.

Historic Hudson Valley (HHV) requests funding from the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) to develop a prototype of a digital graphic history provisionally titled Cuffee’s Trial. This product will depict the trial of Cuffee, an enslaved man accused of conspiracy to commit arson and insurrection in colonial New York. Cuffee, who was among the first of 37 men and women to be tried, convicted, and sentenced to death for what became known as the New York Conspiracy, was the property of Adolph Philipse, the proprietor of Philipsburg Manor, a provisioning plantation that HHV now maintains as a National Historic Landmark in Sleepy Hollow, New York. Cuffee’s Trial represents both HHV’s deep expertise in relaying the history of northern colonial slavery, and our commitment to sharing this knowledge extensively through dynamic digital storytelling. The digital graphic history will become part of our constellation of “Slavery in the Colonial North” digital products.

PH-20548-92Preservation and Access: National Heritage Preservation ProjectsHistoric Hudson ValleyDocumentation and Computerization of the Historic Hudson Valley Collections1/1/1992 - 6/30/1996$50,000.00KathleenE.Johnson   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA1991U.S. HistoryNational Heritage Preservation ProjectsPreservation and Access500000500000

To support documentation and computerization of the historic Hudson Valley collections.

RP-*1911-80Research Programs: Scholarly PublicationsHistoric Hudson ValleyTHE VAN CORTLANDT FAMILY PAPERS, VOLUME IV, Edited by Jacob Judd9/1/1980 - 5/31/1981$2,000.00Saverio Procario   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA1980History, GeneralScholarly PublicationsResearch Programs2000020000

To support publication of "The Van Cortlandt Family Papers, Volume IV: Correspondence of the Van Cortlandt Family of Cortlandt Manor, 1814-1848," part of a series of family correspondence and business papers from 1748-1848 of particular interest to New York State historians.

RP-10045-78Research Programs: Scholarly PublicationsHistoric Hudson ValleyVan Cortlandt Family Papers: Volume III, Edited by Jacob Judd3/1/1978 - 11/30/1978$3,500.00Saverio Procario   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA1978Interdisciplinary Studies, GeneralScholarly PublicationsResearch Programs3500035000

To bring out the 3rd and last vol. in a 3-vol. series of edited papers of the Van Cortlandt Family. These papers consist of letters and a memoir.

ZPP-284212-22Agency-wide Projects: ARP-Organizations (Public-related)Historic Hudson ValleyInvisible Women: Telling the Untold Stories at New York's Philipsburg and Van Cortlandt Manors1/1/2022 - 6/30/2023$367,643.00ElizabethL.Bradley   Historic Hudson ValleyPocantico HillsNY10591-1203USA2021African American HistoryARP-Organizations (Public-related)Agency-wide Projects36764303676430

The creation of a digital programs for children about the experiences of enslaved and free women in colonial and post-Revolutionary America, focused on the properties of Historic Hudson Valley; retention of six jobs, creation of one new position, and restoration of 20 part-time positions.

HHV requests a grant to hire and train staff and interpreters who will create and sustain a live, digital school program about the experiences of enslaved and free women in colonial and post-Revolutionary America. These virtual field trips, designed with meaningful input from educator and student evaluators, build on the success of our award-winning NEH-funded documentary People Not Property: Stories of Slavery in the Colonial North. Invisible Women seeks to flip the traditional narrative, one based on documents that marginalize the presence of mothers, wives, and daughters, not to mention skilled female laborers and entrepreneurs. It would provide opportunities to amplify voices that are rarely heard and showcase contrasting experiences that offer a profound and complicated portrait of a nation in progress. The grant would allow HHV to address the pandemic-driven demand for online engagement in the humanities and sustain HHV as a critical educational resource.