The American Association for the Advancement of Science might not seem like the first choice of event for archaeologists researching Iron Age settlements in the UK. But the truth is, archaeologists break through the boundaries between science and humanities all the time
Read more about Making History with Data: Bringing UK Archaeology to the World
To mark the centenary of the Representation of the People Act, we speak to political historian Adrian Bingham what the vote meant for ordinary people.
Read more about Vote100: What the vote meant for ordinary people
To mark the centenary of the Representation of the people act that gave some women in the UK the vote for the first time, we’ve interviewed three suffrage scholars on why February 6th 1918 is a date none of us should forget.
Read more about Vote100: Remembering the fight for women's suffrage
Dr Sumita Mukherjee talks to us about how the Indian women who took part in campaigns for suffrage were represented.
Read more about Vote100: Representation in the fight for Suffrage
I’m convinced that we should all be reading Ovid. And it’s not just because I believe his poetry has special relevance and meaning for millions of us in these strange and unsettling times.
Read more about Funny, wise and a comfort for exiles: Why Ovid demands to be read 2000 years later
As part of the the Association of British Orchestra’s Conference in Cardiff today, Alan Davey, Controller of BBC Radio 3, unveiled the exciting news that there will be a special concert on International Women's Day, which will premiere the works of five forgotten women composers.
Read more about Forgotten Women Composers to be recognised in International Women's Day Concert
The recipient of “India’s most prestigious academic award” has praised the AHRC for supporting her career and helping her develop the body of work that ultimately led to recognition by the judging panel.
Read more about Professor Ananya Kabir awarded 2017 Infosys Prize for Humanities
Sometimes you're in the right place at the right time – and everything seems to happen for the right reason.
Read more about Witness to a cultural revolution in China
The online Atlas of Hillforts can help you turn your Christmas walks into more than just an opportunity to burn off some pudding.
Read more about Take the high path: Top 10 hillforts for a Christmas walk
Christmas as we know it today began in the Victorian period. Before Queen Victoria took to the throne in June 1837 there were no Christmas cards, no crackers and no turkey. But by the end of her reign, the ancient midwinter festivities had been transformed into something we would all recognise.
Read more about A Strange Season: Festive Folklore and the Darker Side of Victorian Christmas