Welcome to H-AfrTeach, a network whose mission is to provide a stimulating forum for considering the possibilities and problems involved in teaching about Africa. It is intended for a wide audience, encompassing educators, students and others with an interest in teaching about Africa at all educational levels.

The network has been fairly inactive since its transition to the Commons, but we're in the process of reviving it! In the next few weeks, we hope to launch syllabus and assignment collections, followed by textbook reviews from instructors in the field (for more, please see our new editor introduction).

If you have any materials you'd like to contribute--sample syllabi, successful assignments, discussions of useful texts and documents, or other resources--please feel free to post a discussion or email the editors at editorial-afrteach@mail.h-net.org. If you are interested taking a more active role, see our call for editors here.

Recent Content

H-Net teaching conference - Program and Registration (its free)

Dear Colleagues,

H-Net Humanities and Social Sciences online is holding its first H-Net Teaching Conference: “Uncharted Territories: Teaching History, Humanities, and Social Sciences in Innovative Ways."  This is a global virtual conference, which will be held in the evenings (US time zones) during the week of Monday, August 29th to the afternoon of Friday, September 2nd.

Call for Papers, Panels, and Proposals: Inaugural H-net Teaching History Conference via Zoom week of Aug 29, 2022

H-Net is an international interdisciplinary organization of scholars and teachers. Since our creation almost 30 years ago, our networks have built many resources designed to support research and teaching of history, humanities, and social sciences. In August 2022, H-Net will host an online conference on teaching which we hope will be the first among many more such events.

ANN: Hazine Post: The Limits of Palestinian Art: An Exhibition Review of "If only this mountain between us could be ground to dust"

Hazine has published the new article "The Limits of Palestinian Art: An Exhibition Review of If only this mountain between us could be ground to dust" by our editor-in-chief N.A. Mansour where she discusses her impression of a Palestinian art exhibition and expresses her ideas on the limitations of Palestinian art, particularly in the context of a Western audience:

"Maybe I just have to resign myself to the fact that some Palestinian art is not made for me, a Palestinian.