Thursday, February 07, 2008

What is Your Favorite History Site - Open Comments

Over the years, I have become very protective of my comments. They have been targeted as prime spam space by many spammers and I still have to delete many spam submissions. One of the rules I enforce is that links to others sites almost always result in a deletion of the comment before it is published.

At the same time, I also realize that many people who comment have tried to share a valid good site here. With this in mind, I am going to make a one post exception and solicit reader comments on their favorote history site. Go ahead and on this one post make a link to your favorite history site.

A few notes:

1. Comments in this blog have a no follow tag on them. This means the search engines will not follow them. The site will get no Google PR juice. (If you do not know what this means, you are not in the search engine optimization field.)

2. Even in this open forum, I will not approve an obvious spam site. If it is not history related (or is too heavy on advertising), I will still deny the comment.

3. All comments must include a description of why the site is good. Failure to include this convincingly will result is a deletion as well.

4. You may comment on your own site as long as it is a good history site.

Have fun!


Anonymous said...

Kay. is a good site in view of the links page on which every link is a gem & laeds to a lot of good history & general knowledge.

Anonymous said...

I like It is from the National Park Service. It includes information and news on archeology, ethnography, historic landscapes, historic structures, history, and museum management.


Anonymous said... -"The Internet History Sourcebooks Project is a collection of public domain and copy-permitted historical texts presented cleanly (without advertising or excessive layout) for educational use."

Margaret said... is a well-researched examination of the history of the Arts and Crafts and Pre-Raphaelite movements and is a great resource on the subject.

Julie L. said...

Rome at its Height ( Part of the Lectures in Medieval History Series, by Lynn Harry Nelson at University of Kansas. Includes a map as well as an analysis of the Roman Empire at its peak.

Anonymous said...

I like you introduced to me recently. They have two things I enjoy: history and randomness.

Unknown said...

I like because it's my baby... I'm currently adding state of the union addresses by James Madison to it

Anonymous said... - lots of history lesson plans