A list of prominent works that could only have emerged from our state’s history, culture, and spirit.
Just a half mile from her house, Llyn De Danaan stumbled across a gravestone that changed the course of her research. Now she is teaching others how to discover the history all around them.
Superheroes change the course of history. But history also changes the course of superheroes. Comic book historian T. Andrew Wahl explores how comic books are a mirror of their times.
Speakers Bureau presenter Hank Cramer shares the history, stories and music of the Civil War, through the eyes of his great-grandfather.
Spokane-based author Sharma Shields reflects on magic, myths and the inspiration of Pacific Northwest landscape for her writing.
Many decades after the American Civil War, many of us learn about this historical event in the classroom, from books or by going to the movies.
One of the many things I love about Washington State is the way that communities of all sizes embrace culture and tradition. As summer transitions into fall, there are so many opportunities to come together, explore history and discuss new ideas.
The Whatcom Museum in Bellingham has a strong heritage of producing exhibits that engage local communities.
Author Jamie Ford can’t help but get history stuck in his fiction. For Humanities Washington’s October 17th fundraising event, he has penned a new story that is set in Spokane near the start of World War I.
This installment of 40 Years of Washington Stories looks at the traveling exhibit Barn Again!, which brought discussions about history and culture to rural museums around the state.