The site displays over 3,500 objects from its collection; in addition, it offers online overviews of its recent exhibitions, a detailed timeline of art history, onsite learning programs, and more.
This museum is a fascinating, interactive 3-D look at what was once the United States’ most visited museum – until it mysteriously burned to the ground in 1865. Visitors can explore the virtual reconstruction and embedded resources, which can be used with classroom lessons, along with clues to the mystery of who set the fire.
An online treasure of recordings that were thought lost or obscure which covers almost the whole spectrum of the American experience since the beginning of recorded sound.
Livius, Articles of Ancient History. A website on ancient history written and maintained since 1996 by the Dutch historian Jona Lendering.
The Internet is no longer a novelty but rather a necessary campaign tool. See how campaigns have learned how to operate in an increasingly complex online ecology and get their messages across through a variety of means.
The LiTgloss project is a collection of texts written in languages other than English. The texts are of literary, cultural, or historical interest to speakers of English, and likely (we think) to be better appreciated if read in the original language.
Affiliated with the National Gallery of Art, the site hopes to make art and its concepts more accessible to young, self-directed Internet users.
This site presents opportunities for study of the 18th century lost town of London, Maryland, from the integrated perspective of archaeological find, archival records, and material culture.
Annenberg Learner produces educational video programs with coordinated Web and print materials for the professional development of K-12 teachers. Annenberg Learner's multimedia resources help teachers increase their expertise in their fields and assist them in improving their teaching methods. Many programs are also intended for students in the classroom and viewers at home. All Annenberg Learner videos exemplify excellent teaching.
Sponsored by Kentucky Educational Television, this site supports an online course in the study of Latin and offers additional resources on Roman culture.