The Federation of State Humanities Councils and the National Humanities Alliance are pleased to announce the 2022 National Humanities Conference Equitable Access grant recipients. This program has been made possible with support from the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH).
These 15 grants reimburse travel, lodging, and registration expenses relating to the National Humanities Conference for U.S.-based humanities students and humanities professionals and scholars from a range of organizations such as state humanities councils, community colleges, four-year colleges, universities, museums, and community organizations. Applications were particularly encouraged from individuals from marginalized populations and communities previously underrepresented at the National Humanities Conference.
At the National Humanities Conference, this cohort will gather to get to know one another, network with conference attendees, and meet with senior staff from the NEH.
This year’s recipients are:
Dr. Martha Bouyer
Historic Bethel Baptist Church Community Restoration Fund
Bryan Izac Cantero
Ph.D. Student of Chicana/o and Central American Studies
UConn Native American Cultural Programs
Chloe Huh Prudente
Research Assistant, Center for the Humanities at Temple (CHAT)
Ph.D. Candidate, Department of Spanish and Portuguese at Temple University
Marketing and Programs Assistant
Mosunmola Regina Ogunmolaji
Ph.D. Student (Graduate Teaching Assistant), Department of History
University of Florida
University of Florida
Jill Peterfeso, Ph.D.
Eli Franklin Craven and Minnie Phipps Craven Associate Professor of Religious Studies
Dr. Gabriela E. Romero
Department Head and Professor of Spanish
Oliver A. Rosales, Ph.D.
Professor of History
Bakersfield College Delano Campus
Board Chair, California Humanities
Ph.D. Student Ambassador
University of Maryland College Park
Nicole Welk-Joerger, Ph.D.
Deputy Director, Center for 21st Century Studies
University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee
Any views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed by these recipients do not necessarily represent those of the National Endowment for the Humanities.