James Williford is a freelance writer in Washington, D.C.
William Lloyd Garrison burned the Constitution as he roared against the injustice of slavery.
The Dirty Thirties as witnessed by people who were actually there.
Theology became flesh and blood in the sacred street theater of medieval England.
Two of Florida's oldest shipwrecks reveal colonists' hopes.
Refugees in New Hampshire
New collaborations between neuroscientists and humanists look to reunite the "two cultures" of the academy.
Nevada's Christina Barr uses food to foster a sense of community in a diverse state.
Minnesota examines the treaties between the United States and American Indians.
Lev Manovich uses supercomputing to see the big picture.
Sometime in the late 1960s or early seventies, a neighbor told Guan Moye about a writer he knew whose work was so popular that he could afford to eat jiaozi—“those tasty little pork dumplings
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The Transformation of “Advice and Consent”
By Meredith Hindley
Who Was Westbrook Pegler?
The original right-wing takedown artist
By David Witwer
The Strange Politics of Gertrude Stein
Was the den mother of modernism a fascist?
By Barbara Will
Friends of Rousseau
Some of the people he has influenced don't even realize it.
By Leo Damrosch
The Other Jefferson Davis
The U.S. Capitol, as we know it today, would never have existed without Jefferson Davis.
By Guy Gugliotta
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