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.
View a video comparing Chaucer's Clerk's Tale and Sita's Ramayana, offered by Moira Fitzgibbons.
Find a host of curated links to medieval resources online. Also includes links to a number of late antiquity sources.
Follow links to syllabi on all eras of Jewish history.
See a portal for PEACE, the Portal for Epigraphy, Archaeology, Conservation and Education on Jewish Funerary Culture.
Browse a bibliographical database with thousands of entries on Syriac Christianity.
Search and browse a large collection of Latin texts with interactive lexical helps.
Search and browse all known Greek literary texts from antiquity to 1453 CE.
Virtually visit one of Northern Italy's great museums of ancient, medieval, and early modern history.
Search and browse Princeton's index of medieval art.
Search and browse articles on Iranian civilization across a broad temporal and geographical range.
These videos describe and demonstrate the use of digital resources that will aid researchers and teachers as they understand and describe geography and its social impacts in the middle ages. Many of the tools and concepts may be useful to scholars of late antiquity and global medievalism as well.
Closed captioning is provided.
Access resources and research about the significance of interactions between different parts of the globe in the medieval era.
View bibliographies, manuscript collections, and other resources pertaining to Byzantine and adjacent cultures and materials.
View a digital game centered around imagery found in medieval illuminated manuscripts.
View scans of unusual or humorous illuminations, intended to create interest in medieval culture.
Browse grammars and literature pertaining to languages such as Indic, Iranian, Tocharian, Armenian, Baltic, Slavonic, Germanic, Greek, Italic, Celtic, Tamil, Chinese, etc.
This video offers an introduction to Talis Elevate (https://talis.com/talis-elevate/), a digital resource annotation tool used in the School of History and Heritage at the University of Lincoln (UK) since September 2018. Talis Elevate was initially used to foreground students' online reading practices outside class (to support collaboration, preparation and assessment), but since the pandemic it has been used in a variety of different ways across the curriculum. Talis's developers are now exploring the broader pedagogic implications of our use of this tool under the rubric 'active online reading' and welcome input from other users of Talis Elevate and similar resource annotation tools.
Curated and produced by a team of 3 volunteers at the KB, National Library of the Netherlands, the Medieval Memes site allows you to make your own memes with the images they provide, or ones you choose yourself.
Find examples of Genizah manuscripts that illustrate the usefulness of manuscript data for historical and cultural work.
Canto per Canto: Conversations with Dante in Our Time is a collaborative initiative between New York University's Department of Italian Studies and Casa Italiana Zerilli-Marimò, and the Dante Society of America. The aim is to produce podcast conversations about all 100 cantos of the Divine Comedy, to be completed within the seventh centenary of Dante's death in 2021.