How a memorial no one wants to make comes to be.
On the night of May 5, 1110, the Moon above Medieval England disappeared during a “very disastrous year” of famine and bad weather. A millennium later, scientists have come up with an unexpected possible answer: volcanoes.
A deepfake resurrects Richard Nixon to give an alternate moon landing speech.
As for the $1 oysters at your local bottomless brunch spot... well, best of luck with those.
Although a food historian attempted to recreate one recipe for a meeting in 1988, the others hadn't been tasted by anyone in more than 4,000 years.
Corporate motivation isn’t enough when it comes to digital preservation. Here’s a case for creating a National Register of Historic Places for websites.
Further proof that nothing is more metal than ancient history.
You may remember Gabriel and Sarah Chrisman as the couple who went viral for living as if they were in Victorian times. Four years later, looking at their life—and the reaction to it—outlines our society's most pressing cultural battles.
Climate change making the word hotter, more humid, and more stormy—all conditions that put sensitive paper archives at risk. This problem is forcing us to ask, which histories will we choose to remember?
Whalers voyaged to locations far beyond established sea lanes, which means their logbooks are filled with rare and valuable weather observations.
The Lesbian Herstory Archives also include a Japanese "dyketionary" and a diary documenting what it was like to be queer in 1950's small-town Ohio.
The origin story of Om Ali contains enough bloodshed to be a 'Game of Thrones' plot line.