The Americans triumphed over yellow fever, landslides, and worker strikes to change the earth's landscape.
World's fairs during the Depression.
In search of healing, we've said goodbye to privacy.
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The great man of science had more than a passing interest in alchemy.
Two neighborhoods—Montmartre and Montparnasse—helped shape Picasso and a generation of innovators.
The brief success of Harlem's own record company.
In 1860, John C. Breckinridge ran for president against Lincoln, and broke the Democrats in two.
In the early days of basketball, the girls from Fort Shaw Indian School took on all comers.
It’s easy enough to wander through the Asian art wing of a large museum and skim over the fine print.
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What Sets Italian Americans Off From Other Immigrants?
Family and work for starters, according to a new TV documentary.
By Vincent J. Cannato
The Strange Politics of Gertrude Stein
Was the den mother of modernism a fascist?
By Barbara Will
King Andrew and the Bank
Andrew Jackson stares down the national bank and wins.
By Daniel Feller
The Quiet Greatness of Eudora Welty
Even toward the end of her life, the writer revealed a youthful zest for life and art.
By Danny Heitman
Why Spinoza Was Excommunicated
Before writing a single book, Bento de Spinoza was considered a dangerous thinker
By Steven Nadler
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