Several studies have shown that direct brain stimulation can enhance memory in humans and animal models. Investigating the neurophysiological changes induced by brain stimulation is an important step towards understanding the neural processes underlying memory function. Furthermore, it paves the way for developing more efficient neuromodulation approaches for memory enhancement. In this study, we utilized a combination of unsupervised and supervised machine learning approaches to investigate how amygdala stimulation modulated hippocampal network activities during the encoding phase. Using a sliding window in time, we estimated the hippocampal dynamic functional network connectivity (dFNC) after stimulation and during sham trials, based on the covariance of local field potential recordings in 4 subregions of the hippocampus. We extracted different network states by combining the dFNC samples from 5 subjects and applying k-means clustering. Next, we used the between-state transition numbers as the latent features to classify between amygdala stimulation and sham trials across all subjects. By training a logistic regression model, we could differentiate stimulated from sham trials with 67% accuracy across all subjects. Using elastic net regularization as a feature selection method, we identified specific patterns of hippocampal network state transition in response to amygdala stimulation. These results offer a new approach to better understanding of the causal relationship between hippocampal network dynamics and memory-enhancing amygdala stimulation.