Helping students to summarize scholarly works starts with getting them to ask the right questions about the material and the purpose of the exercise.
The light management of forests in Normandy since WWII helped preserve the remains of German supply depots and other artifacts of war hidden in the woodlands.
Leonardo da Vinci’s famous painting bore witness to the administrative acts that enabled the crimes committed against Polish Jews during World War II.
As urban growth brought rich and poor Parisians closer together in the 1830s, masked balls encouraged class mixing and costumes that crossed gender lines.
A new anthology celebrates the life and impact of one of the earliest American periodicals written for Black children.
Coins were used for centuries in many ritual contexts, but the English silver sixpence was a particularly common charm—for several reasons.
A combination of factors makes the weather at New Hampshire’s Mount Washington arguably the most brutal in the world.
Climate justice activists want countries of the Global North to make up for centuries of uneven industrialization, deforestation, extraction, and consumption.
Low Country artists of the late Renaissance and Early Baroque eras captured the happiness and hardships of snowy winters—an ever rarer phenomenon now.
Are formulaic hoping and wishing statements in correspondence evidence of magical thinking?