H-Nationalism has been a leading online forum for the study of nationalism since its founding in 2006. H-Nationalism serves as a focal point for informed, moderated discussion and produces diverse academic content including book reviews, interviews, blog series, and bibliographies. Our all-volunteer editorial staff hails from across the globe and includes scholars of all ranks. CfPs, discussion posts, and research queries are available immediately below. More content is available on our Reviews and Resources pages. Scholars of all disciplinary, methodological, and topical backgrounds are welcome to set up a free subscription and to inquire about serving as an editor with H-Nationalism. You can read more about our staff here and look into working with us here

Recent Content

Weekend Reading


Dear All,


We’ve hunted down some short readings from the web – including some book reviews and brief articles by fellow scholars – that we thought might make from some stimulating weekend reading. 


Call of Applications: Summer Seminar on Nationalism, Religion and Violence

The 2nd Summer Seminar on Nationalism, Religion and Violence (NRVSS 2014) will be organized between June 23 and July 4, 2014 at the Charles University in Prague by Charles University in Prague and International Hellenic University in Thessaloniki, supported by the London School of Economics – LSEE and PRIO. The language of communication will be English.

Reminder: register now for ASEN 2014 Conference, "Nationalism and Belonging" (1-3 April 2014)

We are pleased to announce that registration for the 2014 conference, "Nationalism and Belonging" is still open on our website. The conference will be held 1-3 April 2014 at the London School of Economics and will feature 6 keynote speakers, 3 workshops and over 90 papers across 30 panels.

Please register at: http://tinyurl.com/ASEN2014registration

Keynote speakers: Gregory Jusdanis, Thomas Hylland Eriksen, Sheila Croucher, Alain Dieckhoff, Bo Stråth, William Callahan

H-Nationalism's Categories and Tags

All discussion posts, webpages, documents, and blogposts on H-Net's new Commons are organized using categories and tags.  Categories and tags allow scholars to search within specific networks, such as H-Nationalism, and across all networks.  Only network editors can control which categories are applied to an individual discussion post, webpage, document, or blogpost.  With tags, in contrast, individual members -- such as a scholar posting a query -- also get to choose.