Good evaluations promote better projects – both our ability to offer guidance, and your ability to design great programming.
Tips for Grant Writers
Sharing a case study in using participant feedback to improve programming and organizational relationships.
Strong public humanities programs engage humanities experts and community members. What does that mean, exactly?
Troy Reeves, head of the UW oral history program, shares the basics of Oral History.
Give your reviewers more information so it is easier for them to say YES to your proposal. Here are some tips on what reviewers might like to know.
Key details help reviewers picture your project’s potential impacts and very real expenses.
How do you differentiate between The Arts and The Humanities, and is it even useful? Here cultural professionals share their own thoughts.
- ‘Noble Work’ an essay by Mike Perry
- About Us
- Apply for a WHC Grant
- Books to love and to make you think
- Grant Program
- Funding Priorities
- Involving Humanities Experts
- Oral History Guidelines
- Digital Humanities Planning
- Tips for Grant Writers
- Resources for Grant Recipients
- Recently Funded Projects
- More books to love
- Pick a Talk
- Current Programs
- Past Programs
- Resilience, an essay by Bill Berry
- Sample page using the new Bobbette custom theme
- Stay Connected
- Subscription Confirmation
- The Paradox of Being a Black Police Officer
- What does the WHC do?
- Working Lives Project Grants
- About the Project
- List of Films
- “In the Breakroom” Interviews
- Stories: Past, Present & Future
- Radio Essays: Workers Profiled
- Working Warriors
- Our Working Partners
- Error 404
Help support the Wisconsin