In the early days of the film industry, the fanzone was full of men and boys. Then the studios chased them all away.
Wheat remains a central part of national identity in Tajikistan despite the mechanization of agriculture and decades of hostile Soviet policies.
Prejudice and moralism interferes with public health, aiding and abetting the spread of the HIV and monkeypox viruses.
Gaiman’s stories echo with narratives from the Western canon, taken from folktales and communal memory, displaced into something that feels fresh.
So you want to teach The Sandman? Or William Blake? Or Art Spiegelman’s Maus? A guide to using comics and graphic novels in the classroom.
In the late nineteenth century, ice cream, a popular but poorly understood dessert, brought illness and death to America’s fairs and festivals.
In West Bengal’s capital city, suppressing the painful history of the 1947 Partition allows for the celebration of moments of endurance and success.
From antiquity to the present, the laws governing the wearing of lipstick have been shaped by gender, class, safety, and religion.
Well-researched stories from The Atlantic, Slate, and other great publications that bridge the gap between news and scholarship.
In the hot summer of 1826, the British people—including science fiction author, Mary Shelley—embraced a fake and frozen Roger Dodsworth.