The National Council on Public History (NCPH) is a membership association that inspires public engagement with the past and serves the needs of practitioners in putting history to work in the world. This section of History@Work is for news of the organization, discussion of membership issues, and historical advocacy alerts.
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Click here for past issues of NCPH’s quarterly newsletter, Public History News.
You can follow the discussions about the future of The Public Historian journal here.
Editorial team: John Dichtl, Stephanie Rowe
Related Posts“History on the Edge”: Call for proposals for 2015 NCPH Annual Meeting
The 2015 Annual Meeting of the National Council on Public History will take place from April 15-18, 2015, in Nashville, Tennessee. The conference theme is “History on the Edge.” Edges are where exciting things happen. Some are stark boundaries, marking … Continue reading
Projects in the print-digital pipeline
Regular visitors to the Public History Commons may have noticed that we’ve undergone a slight facelift recently. The History@Work blog, initially the sole occupant of this site, has gradually been joined by other projects: the News Feed, The Public Historian’s … Continue reading
My dark secret, or How I learned to stop hating American history and start loving it
Several years back, I was a new public history practitioner working for the National Park Service (NPS). A series of fortuitous events led me to the NPS: a stint at a historical society, a freelance job for the Smithsonian, an … Continue reading
All the news that fits: The view from where I sit
For quite a number of years now, I’ve been one of the people involved in gathering and disseminating news about the public history field through the various channels of the National Council on Public History: the H-Public listserv, the News … Continue reading
Student consumer’s guide
In September of last year,History@Work published a series of posts by Robert Weyeneth, president of NCPH and Director of the Public History Program at the University of South Carolina. Collectively titled “A Perfect Storm,” the posts addressed what Weyeneth identified as … Continue reading
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