Before conjuring Dracula, Bram Stoker poured his soul out to America's poet.
By Meredith Hindley
The founder of the Sierra Club worshiped the outdoor world.
By Anna Maria Gillis
The man was remembered, but not his cause.
By James C. Cobb
The Popular Front and American culture.
By Michael Kazin
Telling 436 stories in one documentary.
By Amy Lifson
How the Civil War changed Walt Whitman's poetry.
By Randall Fuller
The great man of science had more than a passing interest in alchemy.
By Sam Kean
Two neighborhoods—Montmartre and Montparnasse—helped shape Picasso and a generation of innovators.
By James Panero
In 1860, John C. Breckinridge ran for president against Lincoln, and broke the Democrats in two.
George Mason swore he would rather "chop off his right hand" than sign the Constitution.
By Pauline Maier
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