This all-girls boarding school in England produced a generation of accomplished female writers in the eighteenth century.
The study of Melville’s novel is enhanced by contextualizing it with primary and secondary sources related to the American sperm whaling industry.
Children who are oldest in their class—those born in early autumn—enjoy both a physical and an academic advantage.
Stories from JSTOR Daily about education, libraries, learning, and student life.
Harnessing the power of quirk to engage students and inspire research in an online learning environment.
In 1968, a group of Boston University students published a handbook about abortion and birth control for their peers. Over half a million copies were distributed.
Alpha Pi Omega, the first historically Native American sorority, supports Native students and creates cultural space for them on university campuses.
What happened to the last of the Pell Grant-funded prison higher ed graduates and their paralegal skills? Open Campus's Charlotte West and Angolite associate editor John Corley report.
In the nineteenth century, the state used a new education system to shape young citizens' attitudes toward a shrinking empire and the emerging Republic.
We spoke with Angela Proctor, head archivist at Southern University, about the collections of slave narratives compiled by John B. Cade from 1929-1935.