- A Look at Competition in Business Urges Us to Think Small, via @nytimes https://t.co/ZydDxlLj4s 06:37:09 AM December 13, 2018 from NYTimes for iPad - Breaking N...
- Oldest Institution of Southern Baptist Convention Reveals Past Ties to Slavery, via @nytimes https://t.co/V0Z6yKNdhm 06:02:27 AM December 13, 2018 from NYTimes for iPad - Breaking N...
- Can We Really Inherit Trauma?, via @nytimes https://t.co/nThmQsxRuP 06:06:15 AM December 11, 2018 from NYTimes for iPad - Breaking N...
- Renegotiating the Archive: Scholarly Practice in the Digital Age
- What is Digital Scholarship? A Typology
- Why the Digital, Why the Digital Liberal Arts? (Middlebury College, December 2014)
- The Future of Digital History, #rrchnm20
- O Say Can You See Project on Early Washington, D.C. first release: petitions for freedom
Category Archives: social experience
The Railroads and the Making of Modern America site has updated its collection with a range of new and rare documents on railroad history. The Railroads database includes letters, diaries, newspaper accounts, court documents, photographs, illustrations, and other materials related … Continue reading →
On Thursday, my family took a drive over to “Menokin,” the historic home of Francis Lightfoot Lee in Richmond County, Virginia. Lee was a signer of the Declaration of the Independence, a slaveholder, and a leading figure in the Virginia … Continue reading →
On March 10th and 11th, Philip Ethington (Hypercities) and Eric Sanderston (Mannahatta Project) visited the University of Nebraska, guests of the Plains Humanities Alliance and the Department of History. Sanderson explained the remarkable and detailed mapping of Manhattan by the … Continue reading →
It has been seventy years since James Agee and Walker Evans published Let Us Now Praise Famous Men, and yet their work speaks across the decades, powerful, moving, poignant, gripping, exhausting, blazingly brilliant. I taught this book again last week … Continue reading →
We set off yesterday on the Union Pacific’s historic route from Omaha station to North Platte. We were pulled by Engine No. 844, built in 1944 and the last steam locomotive constructed for the Union Pacific. This special excursion benefitted … Continue reading →