2007 Cliopatria Awards Nominations: BEST POST
Nominations are now closed.
Look for the winners to be announced in January
Please submit, in comments below, your nominations for the best blog post by historians or about history published since 1 December 2006. [registration not required to post nominations, but the usual rules of civility and conduct still apply] Nominations will be accepted from November 1st through 30th.
Please include a URL for the post(s). You many nominate as many posts as you wish in this category, and you may nominate individual blogs or bloggers in other categories as well.
Bloggers do not need to be academic historians. If you're not sure whether a blog or blogger qualifies as"history," nominate them anyway and the judges will make a final determination. If you have questions, feel free to contact Ralph Luker or leave a comment here.
Judging Committee: Rebecca Goetz, Paul Harvey, Elizabeth Klaczynski
[Judges are ineligible to win awards they are judging, but feel free to nominate them for something else!]
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Jonathan Dresner - 12/1/2007
Nominations for the 2007 Awards are now closed. Judging committees will make their selections and the winners will be announced in early January.
For something completely different: In disturbing new study, economists find that history is inefficient, from the Legal History Blog, April 1, 2006. http://legalhistoryblog.blogspot.com/2007/04/in-disturbing-new-study-economists-find.html
Alun Salt - 11/30/2007
It's simply a very good example of intelligent comment on a matter which might be too short for a journal but nonetheless deserves attention.
manan ahmed - 11/30/2007
Rob MacDougall - 11/28/2007
Heather McDougal (no relation), "The Flow of Information, or: Culture, Shmulture" at Cabinet of Wonders
Sharon Howard - 11/25/2007
Alan Baumler, When is a farmer not a farmer?
Dave Davisson, Digital history in the 21st century
Tim Burke, Knowledge is inconvenient
Rachel Leow, Perils of the keyword
Jonathan Dresner - 11/18/2007
Jonathan Dresner, Islamic History at the AHA
Alan Baumler, Why Study?
C.W.Hayford, When is a Farmer not a Farmer? When He’s Chinese: Then He’s A Peasant
K.M.Lawson, There are Japanese legacies, and then there are Japanese legacies
Terry Thornton, Shhhhhhhhhhhhh! Let's not talk about this . . .
Tim Lacy - 11/13/2007
Dear Cliopatria's Selection Committee,
Please consider Tenured Radical's very helpful post on applying for tenure-track jobs (url: http://tenured-radical.blogspot.com/2007/10/these-things-i-know-applying-for-tenure.html). She sparked a timely conversation, bringing up a number of subjective (and objective) factors considered by selection committees when reviewing materials (esp. cover letters).
Tim Lacy, Ph.D.
Viv LaBerge - 11/2/2007
Please consider the following two posts by Tim Abbott of Walking the Berkshires in this category.
Jeremy Young - 10/31/2007
Three nominees in this category: Eugene, Whither -- or Whether -- Wikipedia?, a rumination on Wikipedia's role in the classroom drawing on themes from the late Roy Rosenzweig; midtowng, Into the Unknown Heart of America, an excellent retelling of Cabeza de Vaca's Western expedition; pico, Nous Sommes Tous Americains, and The Death of Irony, a skillful application of textual analysis to two post-9/11 public documents; all from ProgressiveHistorians.
- Five Things You Need to Know to be a Better Digital Preservationist
- Book on Losing British Generals Wins American History Prize
- Stanford scholar explores civil rights revolution's positive impact on the South's economy
- Harvard Historian Nancy Koehn on Amazon's Tentacular Reach
- Q&A with historian and author Nick Turse