Drew Gilpin Faust’s celebrated 2008 study of Civil War trauma mirrors the ever widening scope of our contemporary tragedy.
One wonders how Winslow Homer would have chosen to depict our own seditious imbroglio.
The Bleeding Kansas parallels with our current moment get weirder and darker, as legal historian Steven Lubet explains.
As protests moved from Minneapolis through cities across the country and world, they gained what could be considered a “transitional power.”
Following Dylann Roof’s use of a self-compiled archive of Charleston’s enslaved past to justify his June 2015 massacre […]
History versus heritage? Memory versus history? Whose history and why? These questions are currently brewing a controversy at […]
Occasionally, a student asks a question so basic, about a presumption so fundamental to the teaching of history, […]