Jefferson Lecture

Jefferson Lecture

The Jefferson Lecture in the Humanities is an honorary lecture series established in 1972 by the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH). According to the NEH, the Lecture is "the highest honor the federal government confers for distinguished intellectual achievement in the humanities."

Read more about Jefferson LectureHistory of The Jefferson Lecture, Publications Based On Jefferson Lectures, List of Jefferson Lecturers

Other articles related to "jefferson lecture, jefferson, lectures, lecture":

William R. Ferris - Biography
... the NEH's advisory board, selected President Clinton for the Jefferson Lecture, which the NEH describes as "the highest honor the federal government confers for distinguished intellectual ...
List of Jefferson Lecturers
... The following table lists the Jefferson Lecturers and the titles of their lectures ... Year Lecturer Lecture Title 1972 Lionel Trilling "Mind in the Modern World" 1973 Erik Erikson "Dimensions of a New Identity" 1974 Robert Penn Warren "Poetry and Democracy" 1975 Paul A ... Jefferson and the Trials of Phillis Wheatley" 2003 David McCullough "The Course of Human Events" 2004 Helen Vendler "The Ocean, the Bird, and the Scholar ...
Harvey Mansfield - Jefferson Lecture
... On May 8, 2007, Mansfield delivered the 36th Jefferson Lecture ("the highest honor the federal government bestows for distinguished intellectual and public achievement in the humanities", according to the ... In his lecture, Mansfield suggests "two improvements for today’s understanding of politics arising from the humanities.. ...

Famous quotes containing the words lecture and/or jefferson:

    Some of the greatest and most lasting effects of genuine oratory have gone forth from secluded lecture desks into the hearts of quiet groups of students.
    Woodrow Wilson (1856–1924)

    He is no more than the chief officer of the people, appointed by the laws, and circumscribed with definite powers, to assist in working the great machine of government erected for their use, and consequently subject to their superintendence.
    —Thomas Jefferson (1743–1826)