Now in its 37th year, the Journal of Social History has long been one of the most widely cited journals of historical research in the United States. The Journal continues to define new areas of historical coverage and to clarify major interpretive issues in the field, with articles on such subjects as: Emotion, childhood and family; Household composition; Material culture and family life; Violence and crime; Social history of the arts; Gender and labor protest; Explorations in new aspects of race, immigration, disability, and social movements; The AIDS Epidemic.
The Journal is also looking to the future, with a special emphasis on defining the state of social history today and its prospects for the future, thus maintaining its role as a major outlet for historical research and thought.
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