Geschiedenis Sites Buitenland

Een overzicht van Buitenlandse, Engelse, Geschiedenis websites

Op deze pagina vind je een overzicht van de bekende en minder bekende Buitenlandse geschiedenis sites, Youtube kanalen of Podcasts, waaronder “History of Yesterday”


History of Yesterday

History Today

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History Net

American History


    Blog Feed

  • Blessings from the universe: Walter Mercado
    As in many Latinx homes across the United States, when Walter Mercado (1932–2019) came on-screen, my mother would tell my sisters and me to stop what we were doing and quiet down as she turned up the volume on the television. Everyone knew to pay attention since the man was... Read more »
  • Pre-tied yet crooked: What’s up with Abraham Lincoln’s tie?
    In the almost 130 years since the Smithsonian Institution acquired Abraham Lincoln’s black silk necktie, the museum’s curators gave very little thought to this personal piece of the president’s clothing. It wasn’t until presidential historian Jon Meacham came to the National Museum of American History that the tie grabbed our... Read more »
  • Video“¡Ataca Yomo!”: A close-up look at Yomo Toro’s cuatro
    “¡Ataca Yomo! (Attack Yomo!),” shouts singer Héctor Lavoe as the bright notes of what sounds like a guitar solo start flying by our ears in the middle of the iconic salsa hit “La Murga.” But what we’re hearing isn’t a guitar; it’s a cuatro—a stringed instrument from Puerto Rico—and the... Read more »
  • What is it like to seek asylum in the United States?
    Why do people leave their homelands to establish lives in other countries? What factors do people consider in leaving behind their belongings, livelihoods, and even friends and family?Lucía Mondragón made the difficult decision to flee her home country to save herself and her children from harm. After losing her father... Read more »
  • Deportations in the 21st century and the New Sanctuary Movement
    When Elvira Arellano claimed sanctuary in a Chicago church in June 2006, she saw herself as a single mom, working to make a life for herself and her eight-year-old son. But her actions would mark a launching point for what became the New Sanctuary Movement (NSM) and, indeed, Arellano would... Read more »
  • The origins of the Sanctuary Movement
    These three posters from the 1980s display activist organizations opposing U.S. intervention in El Salvador. (2015.0066.17, 1984.0796.108, and 1984.0471.18)  When you look at these posters, what do you see? They all mention El Salvador and date from the 1980s, during Ronald Reagan’s presidency. They call for peace (an image of a... Read more »
  • Introducing: The Politics of Sanctuary
    Who is a threat? Who deserves protection? And who is responsible for providing it?Over the past forty years, sanctuary has become a far-reaching concept. Within the realm of immigration, sanctuary has described varied efforts to protect the rights of migrants from deportation, family separation, and other forms of harm. Some... Read more »

History News Network


    History News Network - Front Page

  • The Roundup Top Ten for June 2, 2023
    Determined to Remember: Harriet Jacobs and Slavery's Descendants by Koritha Mitchell Public history sites have the potential to spark intellectual engagement because when they make embodied connections between people and the sites they visit—even when those connections evoke the cruelty of the past.    Commemoration of the Tulsa Massacre Has... Read more »
  • The Power of Dependency in Women's Legal Petitions in Revolutionary America (Excerpt)
    James Peale, "The Artist and His Family," 1795     Historians have spent decades investigating whether the American Revolution benefited women or provoked changes in women’s status. By and large, white women’s traditional political rights and legal status remained relatively stagnant in the wake of the American Revolution. In some... Read more »
  • VideoA Trip Through the Mind of Vlad the Conqueror: A Satire Blending Imaginary Thoughts with Historical Facts
        Striding masterfully through St. George’s Hall of the Grand Kremlin Palace, Vlad the Conqueror pondered his role as a Man of Destiny. “It’s not easy to measure up to the past leaders of Russia,” he brooded.  “Ivan the Terrible and Peter the Great slaughtered enormous numbers of people... Read more »
  • SCOTUS Declares Race-Aware Admissions at Harvard, UNC Unconstitutional
    ... Read more »
  • Can the Left Take Back Identity Politics?
    Members of the Combahee River Collective, 1974. Included are (back row, l-r) Margo Okazawa-Rey, Barbara Smith, Beverly Smith, Chirlane McCray, and Mercedes Tompkins; (front row, l-r) Demita Frazier and Helen Stewart.      The Combahee River Collective   “We were asserting that we exist, our concerns and our experiences matter,” said Black... Read more »
  • The Mexican War Suggests Ukraine May End Up Conceding Crimea. World War I Suggests the Price May Be Tragic if it Doesn't
    "American Army Entering the City of Mexico" by Filippo Constaggini, 1885. Architect of the Capitol.    In April 1846, the United States invaded Mexico after a highly disputed incident at the border. Freshman Congressman Abraham Lincoln challenged President James Polk’s account of Mexican provocations as misleading and demanded to know... Read more »
  • Stronger Global Governance is the Only Way to a World Free of Nuclear Weapons
    Some of the 800 members of Women Strike for Peace who marched at United Nations headquarters in Manhattan to demand UN mediation of the 1962 Cuban Missile Crisis   It should come as no surprise that the world is currently facing an existential nuclear danger.  In fact, it has been caught up... Read more »

The National Archive (UK)


    News Archives - The National Archives

  • Back to school: discover our learning resources and taught sessions
    Our award-winning education service provides invaluable support for teachers and students with a full range of learning resources and taught sessions covering the span of British history from the medieval period to present day. We also provide a dedicated learning programme for students with Specialist Educational Needs and Disabilities. Our... Read more »
  • Additional handling procedures for some documents
    Last year, we temporarily withdrew access to the record series, FCO 141 (Foreign and Commonwealth Office and predecessors: Records of Former Colonial Administrations: Migrated Archives) because we found evidence of historical preservation treatment. This indicated that insecticide had been used. External testing of the documents confirmed this, and following consultation... Read more »
  • Archives Revealed programme awards 10 new cataloguing grants
    Archives Revealed has awarded 10 new cataloguing grants, totalling nearly £350,000, to archives across the UK. The funding programme is a collaboration between the Pilgrim Trust, the Wolfson Foundation, and The National Archives. It funds cataloguing to ensure that significant archive collections, representing the lives and perspectives of all people... Read more »
  • Archives for Everyone 2023-27 published
    Today, we share the priorities in our Archives for Everyone 2023-27 strategic plan. This opens a new chapter in our transformation, outlining our vision for the next four years and looking ahead to where we want to be by 2038, when we will celebrate the bicentenary of the Public Record Office.... Read more »
  • Archive Service Accreditation Panel latest awards
    Following a recent Archive Service Accreditation Panel, the following archive services have been awarded accreditation: Carmarthenshire Archives Institution of Engineering and Technology National Museum of the Royal Navy Archive Service Accreditation is the UK wide standard for archive services.  By attaining accreditation, archive services demonstrate that they meet the standard... Read more »
  • Cabinet Office Files Released
    Thursday 20 July 20 This week, we released Cabinet Office files covering Tony Blair’s Labour administration (PREM 49), miscellaneous appointments to various public positions (PREM 5) including the Poet Laureate and the Office of Astronomer Royal, and office diaries from John Major’s time as prime minister (PREM 32). Some of... Read more »
  • Join our User Advisory Group
    Would you like to represent the views of archive users and help to improve our services? If you are a regular archive user then we would love to hear from you, as we are seeking new voluntary representatives to join our User Advisory Group (UAG). The group gives our user... Read more »

History Extra (BBC)



    New England Historical Society

  • When Minnesota Was New England in the West
    When a New Hampshire native started Minnesota’s first newspaper in 1849, he was far from the only New Englander in the new territory. His name was James Madison Goodhue, born… The post When Minnesota Was New England in the West appeared first on New England Historical Society.... Read more »
  • The Calvin Coolidge Homestead: A President Springs Up in The Vermont Hills
    It boggles the mind to think of it, but in 1924 the United States was run out of the second floor of a store in Plymouth Notch, Vt. The inauspicious… The post The Calvin Coolidge Homestead: A President Springs Up in The Vermont Hills appeared first on New England Historical... Read more »
  • Thomas Plant Bets Big and Winds Up in a Castle in the Clouds
    Thomas Plant did everything larger than life when it came to baseball, his shoe manufacturing empire and his castle. Little evidence remains of his triumphs on the baseball diamond and… The post Thomas Plant Bets Big and Winds Up in a Castle in the Clouds appeared first on New England... Read more »
  • 7 Fun Facts About the Merritt Parkway
    In July 1934, a Connecticut congressman named Schuyler Merritt presided over the groundbreaking ceremony for the Merritt Parkway. The road would be “constructed for pleasant transit,” he said. Tell that… The post 7 Fun Facts About the Merritt Parkway appeared first on New England Historical Society.... Read more »
  • The Mark Twain House: Part Steamboat, Part Medieval Fortress, Part Cuckoo Clock
    Building the Mark Twain House was not an easy task for Samuel Clemens and his wife, Olivia. But when they moved into the quirky mansion with their children in 1874,… The post The Mark Twain House: Part Steamboat, Part Medieval Fortress, Part Cuckoo Clock appeared first on New England Historical... Read more »
  • Fitz Henry Lane, The Gloucester Town Painter Who Made a Huge Comeback
    Fitz Henry Lane was a disabled sailmaker’s son from Gloucester, Mass., who painted signs and fire screens and seascapes on canvas. Those paintings sold for $100 apiece, $500 at most.… The post Fitz Henry Lane, The Gloucester Town Painter Who Made a Huge Comeback appeared first on New England Historical... Read more »
  • Orchard House, Birthplace of Little Women
    Louisa May Alcott nicknamed her dilapidated family home in Concord, Mass., “Apple Slump,” after a fruit dessert with dough that slumps onto the plate. But the house was – and… The post Orchard House, Birthplace of Little Women appeared first on New England Historical Society.... Read more »


Warographics – Youtube

Creative History



  • A Medieval Duel: Guy of Steenvoorde vs Iron Herman
    “Iron Herman fell prostrate to the ground, and Guy threw himself on top of him, pounding the knight’s mouth and eyes with his iron gauntlets.”... Read more »
  • Privacy in the Middle Ages
    Is privacy is a relatively new idea?... Read more »
  • New Medieval Books: The Hot Trod: A History of the Anglo-Scottish Border
    While billed as covering from Roman times to today, the bulk of this book focuses on the 13th to 16th centuries, a period of long conflict between Scotland and England.... Read more »
  • A Medieval Dream
    A pregnant woman in medieval London dreams of a log of wood and a slab of marble. What does it mean?... Read more »
  • Our new book on the armies, and on revisionism in history, with Marion Kruse
    In this 100th episode of Byzantium & Friends, Marion and Anthony talk about their new co-authored book, The Field Armies of the East Roman Empire, 361-630... Read more »
  • Wonders and Rarities with Travis Zadeh
    One of the favourite activities of medieval scholars was to write massive encyclopedias, distilling every last detail of the known world into book form to share with an insatiably curious public. This week on The Medieval Podcast, Danièle speaks with Travis Zadeh about a thirteenth-century bestseller written by a scholar... Read more »
  • 30 Medieval Superstitions
    We know a lot about Christianity in the Middle Ages, but much less about the ‘pagan’ and folk religion that many people had. A list from the eighth century offers some clues into those medieval beliefs and superstitions.... Read more »


Danny Dutch