The 2005 Cliopatria Awards Nominations:
BEST INDIVIDUAL BLOG
NOMINATIONS ARE CLOSED
Please submit, in comments below, your nominations for the best individual blog by an historian or about history. [registration not required, but the usual rules of civility and conduct still apply] Nominations will be accepted from November 1st through 30th.
Please include an URL for the blog or blogs which you nominate. You may nominate individual posts or bloggers in other categories, as well.
If you want ideas of blogs/bloggers to nominate, see the History Blogroll or past editions of the History Carnival. If you're not sure whether a blog or blogger qualifies as"history," nominate them anyway and the judges will make a final determination. If you have questions, feel free to contact the chair of the committee:
Judging Committee: Manan Ahmed (chair), Adam Kotsko, and Brian Ulrich. [Judges are ineligible to win awards they are judging, but feel free to nominate them for something else!]
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Jonathan Dresner - 12/1/2005
Thanks to all who nominated; it's up to the judges, now. We'll report back in January!
Anonymous - 11/30/2005
This blog is not history per se, but it does have history articles every day:
David T. Beito - 11/29/2005
Well worth considering:
Jamie - 11/29/2005
I agree- the entries are interesting and provocative.
Haeretico Comburendo - 11/25/2005
Crack for the bibliobibuli:
Sherman Jay Dorn - 11/25/2005
Hiram (at http://hiramhover.typepad.com/hiramhover/) has consistent gems. Period.
Kristine - 11/22/2005
Sharon Howard's Early Modern Notes has to be nominated for the wonderful history posts with exciting material from the archives, but also its wealth of resources, its advice to PhD students, and indeed the support and help that Sharon gives to beginning bloggers!
Jonathan Dresner - 11/21/2005
wood s lot (http://www.ncf.ca/~ek867/wood_s_lot.html) isn't a History blog in a strict sense but the use of historical materials and images is regularly wonderful.
Brian's Study Breaks (http://bjulrich.blogspot.com/) is a great mix of fun, facts and big stuff.
Respectful Insolence (http://oracknows.blogspot.com/) is one of the most educational blogging experiences of my daily reads.
Alun Salt - 11/17/2005
I would nominate Early Modern Notes, but someone else already has.
Nic Palar - 11/16/2005
Sharon Howard - 11/12/2005
<a href = "http://philobiblion.blogspot.com">Philobiblon</a>
Caleb McDaniel - 11/8/2005
Janice Ingram - 11/8/2005
Historic Pelham Blog
Andrew Israel Ross - 11/6/2005
I would like to nominate Natalie Bennett's Philobiblon at http://philobiblion.blogspot.com/.
anon - 11/6/2005
sharon howard at early modern notes
emullah - 11/5/2005
Best individual, best content, blog of the year. http://ej.eomag.com/
Doing footwrok in earthquake area and bringing stories.
Michelle Jones - 11/4/2005
I nominate the World History Blog at http://world-history-blog.blogspot.com/. There are several years worth of quality history posts. And Miland blogs daily.
Ben Winden - 11/3/2005
The Rhine River. About 'Landscape, Region and History' by Nathanael Robinson.
Andre Mayer - 11/2/2005
for its blend of research, teaching, career, and life
Hiram Hover - 11/2/2005
At the risk of this looking like an inside job for you cliopatricians, Caleb clearly deserves a nomination as well.
And on the chance that someone just passing by isn't already familiar with his blog, I'll supply the link:
rluker - 11/2/2005
I think that Sharon Howard's Early Modern Notes has to be among those considered.
Matt - 11/1/2005
The Rhine River.
Blaine Emerson - 10/31/2005
Scott Eric Kaufman at Acephalous. Sure, not a historian or blogging about history 24/7, but of consistent quality.
Sharon - 10/31/2005
- Historian Daniel K. Williams says Democrats have a religion problem
- Bill O’Reilly – America’s best-selling “historian” – ridiculed in Harper’s for writing bad history
- Largest history festival is the UK criticized for being white and male
- Eric Foner doesn’t think much of a book that claims Lincoln moved slowly to emancipate blacks because he was a racist
- Harvard's Moshik Temkin pens op ed in the NYT warning historians not to use analogies