National Humanities Institute

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The National Humanities Institute is a nonprofit interdisciplinary educational organization founded in 1984. It is known to be affiliated with traditionalist conservatism.

It publishes Humanitas (journal)[1][2] and the Epistulae Occasional Papers.[3]

The National Humanities Institute operates the Irving Babbitt Project[4][5] and the Center for Constitutional Studies.[6][2]

Claes G. Ryn is the institute's chairman.[7][2]

Joseph Baldacchino is the institute's president.[7]

Robert F. Ellsworth and Anthony Harrigan serve on its board of trustees.[7]

Among its academic board are George W. Carey, Jude P. Dougherty, David C. Jordan, Ralph Ketcham, Forrest McDonald, Walter A. McDougall, Jacob Neusner, James Seaton, Peter J. Stanlis,[8] and Michael A. Weinstein.[7]


  1. ^ "Humanitas".
  2. ^ a b c William F. Byrne, "On Claes Ryn's Political Philosophy," Modern Age 49:2 (Spring 2007), p. 115
  3. ^ "Epistulae–National Humanities Institute".
  4. ^ "Irving Babbitt Project".
  5. ^ "Babbitt, Irving, 1865-1933. Papers of Irving Babbitt : an inventory", Archived 2018-07-03 at the Wayback Machine
  6. ^ "The Center for Constitutional Studies".
  7. ^ a b c d "NHI Boards".
  8. ^ "Introducing Peter J. Stanlis". Archived from the original on 2010-11-07. Retrieved 2010-06-24.

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