Further Resources

This page is a work in continual progress. If you have any suggestions, or would like your website, digital history project, library, or organization to be included here, feel free to get in touch using our contact form.


H-Slavery: Digital Resources for the Study of Global Slavery and the Slave Trade

“This page compiles digital resources and projects related to the study of slavery.  H-Slavery thanks our Network Editor Jorge Felipe for assembling these sources.”

Teaching Medieval Slavery and Captivity

“This website provides pedagogical resources for teachers who want to address the global history of slavery and captivity during the medieval period, broadly defined.” These include historical sources wit contextualization and thematic keywords, ordered by region and century, scholarly bibliographies, and “pedagogical ideas, suggestions, and reflections by experienced teachers.”


One More Voice: Lost Voices from the British Empire’s Archives

One More Voice, a work of digital humanities scholarship, focuses on recovering non-European contributions from nineteenth-century British imperial and colonial archives. The name reflects the fact that there is always one more voice to recover from the archives. The non-European contributions take multiple forms and appear in multiple genres, including travel narratives, autobiographies, letters, diaries, testimonies, interviews, treaties, maps, oral histories, genealogies, and vocabularies. One More Voice attempts to offer a critical and systematic evaluation of these rich and diverse materials by using interpretive approaches and digital preservation techniques that expand existing scholarship on the topic.”

Uncomfortable Oxford

“We are a student-led organisation dedicated to raising awareness about the ‘uncomfortable’ aspects of our shared history – histories of inequality, discrimination, and imperialism. We combine academic research and critical analysis into regular walking tours, blogs, public lectures, and outreach activities, encouraging discussion and engagement between academics in Oxford and the public.”

Colonial Countryside: National Trust Houses Reinterpreted

“Colonial Countryside: National Trust Houses Reinterpreted is a national writing and history project in partnership with Peepal Tree Press, Renaissance and the National Trust. … This project assembles authors, writers, historians and primary pupils to explore country houses’ Caribbean and East India Company connections. It commissions, resources and publishes new writing by children and professional writers. … Free educational resources on black history are now available to parents for home schooling. Find out more.


New Books Network

“The New Books Network is a consortium of author-interview podcast channels dedicated to raising the level of public discourse by introducing scholars and other serious writers to a wide public via new media. Covering 80+ subjects, disciplines, and genres, we publish 35 episodes every week and serve a large, worldwide audience.”

Ottoman History Podcast

“Ottoman History Podcast began in March of 2011. It was a modest experiment aimed at finding an alternative form of academic production that explores new and more accessible media and allows for a collaborative approach. Since then we have grown to be one of the largest digital resources for academic discussion concerning the Ottoman Empire and the modern Middle East. Over the years, our project has incorporated contributions big and small from hundreds of colleagues. Our recorded interviews and lectures, while still largely academic in tone, provide serious and constructive conversation. For more about our mission, see our project overview.”

Warwick PG Podcast

This podcast, produced by postgraduates at the University of Warwick, explores a variety of historical subjects.

The AskHistorians Podcast

The AskHistorians Podcast showcases the knowledge and enthusiasm of the AskHistorians community, a forum of more than 400,000 history academics, professionals, amateurs, and curious onlookers. The aim is to be a resource accessible across a wide range of listeners for historical topics which so often go overlooked … while not neglecting the more common covered topics.”


A Guide to Online Visual Sources in Middle East, North Africa, and Islamic Studies

This guide can be found on HAZINE: A Guide to Researching the Middle East and Beyond. It has been compiled by N.A. Mansour.

Vistas: Visual Culture in Spanish America, 1520-1820

Vistas brings the visual culture of Spanish America online, offering a unique collection of paintings, sculptures, architectural monuments and objects from daily life. Spanish America once covered much of the Americas, from California to Chile. Its visual culture was forged in urban centers, religious and frontier communities, and indigenous towns. We invite you to explore the themes, gallery and library of Vistas, to consider how visual traditions, tastes, and practices developed across three centuries of American history, from the conquests of the 16th century to the independence movements of the early 19th century, and to see how distinct cultures coexisted and developed in an increasingly global world.”


18th Century Translators Dictionary

“Welcome to the biographical dictionary of European translators in the long Eighteenth Century. This is a crowd-sourced project based on input from the research community. Its aim is to collect and make available information about the crucial activity of translation at an important moment in the history of European culture, by bringing out of anonymity the key but generally forgotten actors.”


Imperial & Global Forum

“The Imperial & Global Forum is the blog of the Centre for Imperial and Global History at the History Department, University of Exeter. The Centre brings together the strong research expertise of the University’s eminent imperial historians. It comprises of one of the largest groups of imperial and global historians currently working in the UK. Our blog offers a dynamic exploration of imperial history, and we welcome guest submissions.”

Borderlands History

Borderlands History is “an academic blog which will promote discussion of issues surrounding the history of the U.S.-Mexico borderlands as well as other borderlands regions. We will feature book reviews, book notices, author interviews, news announcements, and other discussions of borderlands topics, methodology, and theory.”

Journal of the History of Ideas Blog

“The blog of the Journal of the History of Ideas, committed to diverse and wide-ranging intellectual history.”

Nursing Clio

“Nursing Clio is an open access, peer-reviewed, collaborative blog project that ties historical scholarship to present-day issues related to gender and medicine. Bodies, reproductive rights, and health care are often at the center of social, cultural, and political debates. We believe the issues that dominate today’s headlines and affect our daily lives reach far back into the past — that the personal is historical. The mission of Nursing Clio is to provide a platform for historians, health care workers, community activists, students, and the public at large to engage in socio-political and cultural critiques of this ongoing and historical dialogue regarding the gendered body, the history of medicine, popular culture, current events, and other issues that catch our attention. Nursing Clio provides a coherent, intelligent, informative, and fun historical source for the consideration of these topics.”

No Nu Things

“No Nu Things is a blog dedicated to the history of science, religion, philosophy, and everything in between. New pieces are published every other week.”

The Junto: A Group Blog on Early American History

The Junto is a group blog made up of junior early Americanists dedicated to providing content of general interest to other early Americanists and those interested in early American history, as well as a forum for discussion of relevant historical and academic topics.”