Featured Resource Pages
The following pages are highlighted as useful resources for educators.
Use the filters below to search by century, era, geography, type of resource, and other topics of interest to students of the medieval past.
Click the numbered pages at the bottom of this page to browse all content.
Hosted/collated on diigo.com, the Bodleian History Faculty Library provides a list of over 190 searchable, tagged medieval digital resources, online projects, and primary sources.
Short bibliographies compiled by participants of the De-centering the Global Middle Ages symposium. Contains links to research and teaching resources that are helpful for moving the focus of the Middle Ages off of Europe.
Library Guide for Byzantine Studies compiled by Dave Jenkins, the Classics and Byzantine Studies Librarian at Princeton University.
An annotated bibliography of printed and online primary sources for the Middle Ages (mostly translated).
A blog with stories (and artistic interpretations) of women around the world who lived in the year 1000.
A massive collection of out-of-copyright books scanned for Google but not always accessible through Google books. Instructions for searching the collection are at the link.
A collection of resources for students of the Middle Ages and the early modern period, especially strong in literature, art, paleography/codicology, and English topics.
The Medieval Academy of America (MAA)‘s MDR provides a list of digital resources available online.
In this video, two historians discuss the history of chronicle writing in medieval Italy, in both the Latin and vernacular traditions.
This video introduces letters to and from Heloise, a 12th-century abbess in France, discussing, among other matters, her efforts to get her son a better job.
This video introduces the writer Marie de France and her collection of "Lais."
This video introduces teaching techniques to analyse historical data using Excel.
Find a list of online resources for medievalists, including podcasts, videos, and websites, compiled by Karl Kinsella.
Sheds light on individuals who assumed the identity of crusader and traveled to the Latin Kingdom of Jerusalem outside of the major, canonical crusades.