In this Issue
Since 1978, The Public Historian has made its mark as the definitive voice of the public history profession, providing historians with the latest scholarship and applications from the field. The Public Historian publishes the results of scholarly research and case studies and addresses the broad substantive and theoretical issues in the field. Areas of public history covered in the journal include public policy and policy analysis; federal, state, and local history; historic preservation; oral history; museum and historical administration; documentation and information services; corporate biography; exhibition, interpretation, and public engagement, and public history education. In addition, the journal publishes reviews of exhibits, historical films, media productions, videos, and digital projects. Those interested in serving as a reviewer for the journal should submit a Reviewer Application and visit the Info for Reviewers page. The Public Historian is sponsored by the National Council on Public History and the University of California, Santa Barbara with the support of Rutgers University-Camden.
published byUniversity of California Press
viewing issueVolume 40, Number 4, November 2018
Table of Contents
- Letter to the Editor
- pp. iv-v
- Indices & Accidents
- pp. 9-10
- Colombian Historians and the Public
- pp. 28-32
- Public History and The Big Tent Theory
- pp. 37-41
- Public History as a Thesaurus?
- pp. 46-50
- So, What Difference Does It Make?
- pp. 51-55
- On "Big Tents" and "Umbrellas"
- pp. 61-63
- From "Missing" to "Kidnapped"
- pp. 64-90
- The Nevada Nuclear Test Site (review)
- pp. 139-141
- The Neon Boneyard by Night (review)
- pp. 142-147
- Canada Science and Technology Museum (review)
- pp. 158-162
- The Mere Distinction of Colour (review)
- pp. 162-169
- Under One Roof (review)
- pp. 169-176
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