A new anthology of African-American writing reveals black lives in the Midwest.
The stories on stage reflect the range of veterans’ experiences as well as their similarities.
Celebration of the work's centennial
Two hundred fifty years of peace in Japan reveal objects of extraordinary beauty.
A new film tells the story of how modern gospel got its start.
The Yup'ik tradition of storyknifing continues.
The Peabody celebrates a tradition of innovation.
A diminutive African-American woman became a powerhouse for the civil rights struggle in Wisconsin.
Calamity Jane spit, gambled, and dressed like a man and became a Western legend.
A hoto exhibit at the Newark Museum.
Subscribe To Humanities Magazine Now!
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
for the Humanities
400 7th Street SW
Washington, DC 20506
Federal Relay (TTY Users):