JHI Building

Jackman Humanities Institute

The Jackman Humanities Institute is currently closed to the public. All staff members are telecommuting. All events, working groups, and fellowship activities are being provided online.

A Conversation with Dr. Bethany Wiggin


Online
Talk by Bethany Wiggin

Calls for Funding

JHI Announcements

Apply to supervise a team of student researchers

Details about University of Toronto faculty response

Non-stipendiary fellowship for visiting postdoctoral researchers

JHI Blog: Humanities at Large

Submitted by Sonja Johnston on November 19 2020.
JHI Alumni Spotlight features past Fellows and their current work By Andrea Davidson Andrea Davidson was the Milton Harris Undergraduate Fellow at the Jackman Humanities Institute during the 2015-2016 year on Things That Matter. Her project was an…
Submitted by Sonja Johnston on October 26 2020.
Vanessa Dion Fletcher’s artistic practice includes the use of porcupine quills and her own body in performance to examine issues related to Indigenous language revitalization, feminist Indigenous corporeality, land as pedagogy, decolonization, and…
Submitted by Sonja Johnston on October 26 2020.
Robyn AutryRobyn Autry is JHI’s 2020-21 Visiting Public Humanities Faculty Fellow and Associate Professor and Chair of the Department of Sociology at Wesleyan University. She is an interpretive sociologist with broad interests in cultural practices…
Lynne Cohen, Classroom in an emergency measures college, 1980. Gelatin silver print, 40.64 x 50.8 cm. Hart House Collection, HH2010.010. Promised gift of Norman Morcos. Courtesy of the Art Museum at the University of Toronto.

Our current exhibition

Birds of a Feather

28 Oct 2020 to 25 Jun 2021
Curated by Ameen Ahmed
Exhibition site

Presented in conjunction with the Jackman Humanities Institute. Birds of a Feather is composed of artists’ works that directly respond to Jackman Humanities Institute Research Fellows’ projects. The works offer tools, commentary, and/or encouragement through visual or conceptual means. Silently, but not necessarily quietly, they image different forms of commonality and collectivity, incorporation and inclusion.