Here are a few interesting articles and pieces we found around the web this week. If you come across something that other intellectual historians might enjoy, please let us know in the comments section.
Cecilia D’Anastasio, Dungeons And Dragons Wouldn’t Be What It Is Today Without These Women (Kotaku)
Jia Tolentino, The Very Unnerving Existence of Teen Boss, A Magazine for Girls (New Yorker)
Tanya Basu, Meet the Interstitum (Daily Beast)
Niko Maragos, The Body In Painlessness (New Inquiry)
Asad Haider, “A New Practice of Politics: Althusser and Marxist Philosophy” (Verso)
Erica Johnson, “White Creole Identity on Trial: The Haitian Revolution and Refugees in Louisiana” (Age of Revolutions)
Ben Reynolds “Some Problems in the Theory of Imperialism” (Fragments)
Priya Satia, “The Whitesplaining of History is Over” (Chronicle), which is relevant to explaining this.
Benjamin E. Park, “The Revolutionary Roots of America’s Religious Nationalism” (Politics and Religion)
Walter Johnson, “Guns in the Family” (Boston Review)
Jenna Tonn, “Women’s Work in Natural History Museums” (Lady Science)
Zach Dorfman, “The Disappeared” (Foreign Policy)
Margaret Renkl, “Easter Is Calling Me Back to the Church” (The New York Times)
Luc Sante, “The Kinks: Something Else” (Pitchfork)
Michael Taylor, “Living in limbo: Indonesia’s refugees face uncertain future” (Reuters)
Edward Cavanough, “The Mountains: TImor Leste’s Blessing and Curse” (The Diplomat)
Sarah Zhang, “Scientists Still Don’t Know Exactly Why Knuckles Crack” (The Atlantic)
Krzysztof Iwanek, “How Marvel Failed to Promote Seoul and Busan” (The Diplomat)
Max Rodenbeck, “A Mighty Wind” (NYRB)
Michael Prodger, “Why 1932 was Picasso’s year of erotic torment” (New Statesman)
Kate Webb, “Angela Carter and Wilson Harris” (TLS)
Jennifer Wilson, “Floating in the Air” (The Nation)