AHA Member Spotlight: Samuel Yamashita
Matthew Keough | Aug 27, 2021Samuel Yamashita is the Henry E. Sheffield Professor of History in the Department of History, Pomona College, in Claremont, California.
Big Mouth Billy Bass
Sherri Sheu | Aug 26, 2021Billy Bass might be considered mere kitsch, but dismissing this singing fish would ignore some critical linkages between culture and environment.
From Water and Radicalism to Archival Friendships
Mark Philip Bradley | Aug 25, 2021The September issue of the American Historical Review showcases the chronological, methodological, and spatial reach that has become a hallmark...
Nurturing the Remarkable Energy of History
Ashley E. Bowen | Aug 24, 2021Meet Mark Philip Bradley, who started a five-year term as editor of the American Historical Review in August.
Dennis Frost | Aug 23, 2021With six decades of history, Japan's Paralympic roots run far deeper than most people realize.
Teaching Content, Teaching Skills
Katharina Matro | Aug 17, 2021Teaching history at the high school level does not need to default to teaching skills alone, as Katharina Matro found...
AHA Member Spotlight: Luca de Caprariis
Matthew Keough | Aug 13, 2021Luca de Caprariis is a professor at John Cabot University. He lives in Rome, Italy, and has been a member since 2000.
Abstract and Ill Informed
Jacqueline Jones | Aug 12, 2021Critical race theory provides insights into why achieving the ideals enshrined in the Founders' declaration that "all men are created...
We Are Part of Nature
Matthew Plishka | Aug 5, 2021Multispecies political ecology can help environmental historians reveal how nonhuman species can shape the world.
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.