History, Philosophy and Religion
In this blog Thomas Cauvin, author of Public History: A Textbook In Practice, explores what is meant by 'public history', and how we can go about making history more accessible to the public.
In this interview Thomas Cauvin, author of Public History: A Textbook in Practice, explores the development of public history, the impact of digital technologies on the future of the field. He also discusses the importance of public history training for students wanting to work in the field.
Jeffery D. Long, co-author of Violence in the World's Religions, looks at how lecturers should approach the issue of violence in religion in the classroom.
This chapter sampler on Digital Humanities incorporates chapters from some of Routledge's titles in the field. Enter your details to download your free copy.
Elinor Mason, author of Feminist Philosophy: An Introduction, explores the themes of her new book, looking at the key themes of the study of feminism through a philosophical viewpoint.
Michael Chazan, author of World Prehistory and Archaeology, discusses the book's new edition and offers advice for students and instructors using the book.
In the light of the new Farm Workforce Modernization Act passed in the U.S., Kristen Anderson, author of Immigration in American History, examines the recent history of Mexican migrant farm labor in the U.S.
This portal brings together online resources from across our entire medieval list to support the study of the Middle Ages across History, Literature, Archaeology, Religion, Area Studies and more.
Tobin Miller Shearer examines the history of religious involvement in social protest and the consequences of such protests.
One of the striking features of modern childhood – variously dating back to the 19th century – is the growing interest of the state in the child. In this article, Peter N. Stearns, explores the history of the States influence on childhood.
One of the challenges facing Americans today is establishing religious tolerance. Where do we begin? One place to start is in the classroom. “The Cognitive Science of Religion”, affords educators a new theoretical framework to teach students about religion.
Mary Beth Willard, author of Why It's OK to Enjoy the Work of Immoral Artists, discusses how the moral wrongdoing of artists sometimes force us to re-evaluate the aesthetic value of their artworks.
What does our pandemic attire say about leisure? Is dressing like a slob going to deliver us from the tyranny of a turbo-charged work ethic?