When the Birds Go Silent
Manuel Martinez Alvarenga, Marlena Boswell, Isti Bhattacharya, Miguel Cruz-Díaz, Justin Hawkins, Brian Quinn, and Thomas Stephens | Nov 24, 2021The latest issue of the AHR features articles on environmental history, African history, and digital history, among other topics.
A Glimpse Behind the Curtain
Hayley R. Bowman | Jul 29, 2021Podcasts offer an innovative pedagogical tool, capable of collapsing space and time in a way that reading, writing, and even attending a lecture cannot.
What’s Next for Blogging as Public Engagement?
Bobby Cervantes | Jul 28, 2021Bobby Cervantes reflects on the flourishing history blogs that are connecting academic historians to public audiences.
Public History in the Wild
Rebecca S. Wingo and Lindsey Passenger Wieck | Jul 26, 2021When two historians swapped a syllabus over multiple semesters, it improved both the assignments and student experience.
What Story Do You Want to Tell?
Hayley R. Bowman | Jul 8, 2021Shifting from "Who will care?" to "What's the story?" helped one graduate student center storytelling in her work.
Meet the 2021 Perspectives Daily Summer Columnists
Laura Ansley | Jun 7, 2021Introducing the three graduate students who will write about narrative and podcasts, the relationship between history and journalism, and the history of plant disease.
Reel or Unreal History
Julianne Johnson | May 19, 2021Newsreels, a uniquely 20th-century format, can be a powerful tool for instructors looking to engage students in critical analysis and build media literacy.
Keeping It Real
Abe Gibson | May 17, 2021How can historians combat "deepfakes," videos altered to show hyper-realistic people saying or doing things they never actually said or did?
History Podcasting Laid Bare
Laura Ansley | Apr 14, 2021How three historians worked with major outlets in the podcasting world to bring the salacious history of the Chippendales male...