Women, Gender, Sexuality

  • AHA Member Spotlight: Victoria Phillips

    Matthew Keough | Jun 16, 2022

    Victoria Phillips is a global fellow at the Wilson Center in Washington, DC. She lives in Cheltenham, United Kingdom, and...
  • AHA Member Spotlight: Paula S. Fass

    Matthew Keough | May 19, 2022

    Paula S. Fass is the Margaret Byrne Professor History Emerita at the University of California at Berkeley. She lives in...
  • Empires, Families, and Engaged History

    Mark Philip Bradley | Apr 28, 2022

    Questions of empire, race, family, and knowledge production weave throughout the articles in the latest AHR issue.
  • AHA Member Spotlight: Laura F. Edwards

    Matthew Keough | Apr 15, 2022

    Laura F. Edwards is the Class of 1921 Bicentennial Professor in the History of American Law and Liberty in the...
  • Grant of the Week: Cokie Roberts Fellowship for Women's History

    Alana Venable | Apr 4, 2022

    Applications for the Cokie Roberts Fellowship for Women's History are due April 30, 2022.
  • AHA Member Spotlight: Cherisse Jones-Branch

    Matthew Keough | Mar 25, 2022

    Cherisse Jones-Branch is dean of the Graduate School at Arkansas State University. She lives in Jonesboro, Arkansas, and has been a member since 2002.
  • AHA Member Spotlight: Katie Knowles

    Matthew Keough | Feb 25, 2022

    Katie Knowles is an independent scholar and museum practitioner.
  • New Year, Fresh Look

    Mark Philip Bradley, Manuel Martinez Alvarenga, Marlena Boswell, Isti Bhattacharya, Miguel Cruz-Díaz, Justin Hawkins, Brian Quinn, and Thomas Stephens | Feb 23, 2022

    The latest issue of the journal has been completely redesigned and introduces the AHR History Lab.
  • AHA Member Spotlight: Eugenia Lean

    Matthew Keough | Feb 1, 2022

    Eugenia Lean is a professor of history at Columbia University. She lives in New York, New York, and has been a member since 2000.
  • Missing Women

    Bridget Riley | Dec 8, 2021

    One teacher assigned her seventh-grade students to create podcasts to make up for the lack of women's history in their textbook.

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