To wrap up 2020, we are looking back on some of this year’s public humanities happenings in the Greater Philadelphia […]
The National Civic Art Society announces their 2016 “Classical Architecture, Classical Values” walking tours, which will demonstrate the enduring connection between core American values and the classical architecture of the nation’s capital.
In 1915, the Justice Bell, also known as the Women’s Liberty Bell, embarked on a historic tour of Pennsylvania, making this year the 100th anniversary.
The Division of Historical and Cultural Affairs will host thirteen free, public events during October at the five museums of the state of Delaware.
Visitors to Bridgeton’s Old Broad Street Church and Cemetery this summer will enjoy a host of free tours, lectures and exhibits.
The History Press? is looking for local historians and writers who are interested in publishing books on historic haunts throughout the state.
On Saturdays this summer, a free shuttle will take visitors to three Civil War exhibitions across Washington, D.C.
The Pennsylvania Hospital Historic Collections documents the history of the Pennsylvania Hospital from 1751 to the present.
In the summer of 2012, middle school students in a leadership training program hosted by the advocacy group Asian Americans United in Philadelphia read about local resistance to plans to locate a new Phillies stadium in Chinatown a decade earlier. They then studied a map of the neighborhood and considered how siting the stadium there might have had different meanings for different groups – people who lived in Chinatown, people who worked there, local government, businesses and real estate companies, and the police, for example.