Ten Things for the History Lovers
1. The Ancient Library -- LibraryThing.com's Tim Spalding is posting both scans and text from important reference works in the public domain. Just getting off the ground but wowing me already.
2. The History Channel Online -- the only TV channel I can stand to watch besides the weather. Discussions, this day in history, timelines, maps, you name it, it's here.
3. The American Social History Project's History Matters site -- designed for teachers and students but terrific for researchers, too.
4. History News Network.
5. One I'm always yelling at people to go check out, HyperHistory.com.
6. The Library of Congress -- offers so much history in so many great ways, like their American Memory site, which provides free, open access to: "...written and spoken words, sound recordings, still and moving images, prints, maps, and sheet music that document the American experience...These materials, from the collections of the Library of Congress and other institutions, chronicle historical events, people, places, and ideas that continue to shape America, serving the public as a resource for education and lifelong learning."
7. Steve Mintz's Digital History -- American history site, with "an up-to-date U.S. history textbook; annotated primary sources on United States, Mexican American, and Native American history, and slavery; and succinct essays on the history of ethnicity and immigration, film, private life, and science and technology."
8. D.W. Mosser's History of the English Language page -- all you ever wanted to know about how English evolved, sorted on a linguistic developmental time line.
9. PBS's internet site always has great history stuff relating to their programming and more.
10. University of Colorado's Top 25 Internet history sites -- Georgetown's excellent Medieval Labyrinth site and 24 more.