Since its beginnings in the 1930's, there have been book reviews. For over four decades, there have been church reviews. Now going forward, Anglican and Episcopal History will include documentary exhibit reviews and church engagement in community history. This quarterly, peer-reviewed journal of the Historical Society of the Episcopal Church, is expanding its content to better reflect the church's history.
Reviewing documentaries and exhibits related to Episcopal Church history might include a review of an exhibit on the Tudors at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York. Film reviews have been published previously, but will now be pursued more intentionally. Suggestions of documentaries or exhibits related to Anglican and Episcopal history are welcome. Perhaps you might even want to be a reviewer? Email firstname.lastname@example.org with ideas.
Engaged History – Public History
Is your institution or organization – parish, diocese, school – engaged in a project designed to investigate history for the benefit of the community? Are you engaged in studying your parish’s complicity with slavery? Are you investigating the residential schools in your diocese? Anglican and Episcopal History would like to feature some articles on these important historical initiatives. Completed articles will be approximately the length of our current church reviews (5-8 pages). While not expected to be academic articles, submissions should be written for a professional audience and appropriately cited. If you have an interest, email email@example.com.
Historical Society of the Episcopal Church
Dedicated to preserving and disseminating information about the history of the Episcopal Church and its antecedents.
A 501(c)3 not-for-profit organization established for educational, charitable and religious purposes.
(920) 383-1910 | firstname.lastname@example.org | PO Box 1301, Appleton, WI 54912-1301 | © 2021