The digitized newspapers in this open access collection offer insight into the country’s diverse civil rights movements following the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
The first installment of a new column on living language: talking about COVID (talk)
The writer used hard-boiled fiction as a wide lens to accurately capture the widescreen disparity of Black life in the 1970s.
In reviewing the UK Home Office files on James Joyce's Ulysses, a historian found baffled officials afraid to bring more attention to it.
The twelfth century poet Marie de France used animals to teach lessons of courtly love.
Duke magazine aimed to celebrate the good life for the era’s growing Black middle-class.
A writer recounts her uncle's experiences writing poetry in prison and advocating for Indigenous rights. His death and his typewriter are intertwined.
A religious recluse, mystic and author, Julian of Norwich wrote of Jesus Christ as a nurturing mother and teacher to the faithful.
When the author tried to defend a woman from charges of solicitation, and then testified against the arresting officer, the NYPD struck back.
Mini book reports from your favorite bloggers and editors here at JSTOR Daily.