This non-exhaustive reading list highlights some of the key debates and conceptual shifts in disability studies.
New research shows that people with depression use absolute words, such as "always," "nothing," or "completely," more often than others.
While writing her forthcoming book about Polynesia, the author discovered the work of Teuira Henry, a scholar and folklorist who studied ancient Tahiti.
Gender studies developed alongside and emerged out of Women’s Studies. This non-exhaustive list introduces readers to scholarship in the field.
An expert wonders if the waning number of women interested in nursing was the unintended consequence of the women’s rights movement of the 1970’s.
An ancient ball game called Ulama is making a comeback in Mexico. What do we know about the earlier iteration of the game?
Can empirical data about human behavior make the “soft” sciences more like the “hard” ones? New interdisciplinary fields are voting yes.
Conventional wisdom holds that conservatives are ill-suited to or uninterested in a career in personality and social psychology. Is this just liberal bias?
Home canning was once a necessity, but even then the process was often defined by sensory pleasures and a deep sense of satisfaction.
Preserved heads decorated with tā moko, or facial tattoos, were sacred objects to New Zealand's Māori. Then Europeans started collecting them.