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    Module Code (Copy this into your site's HTML) var Scribol; if(typeof Scribol=='undefined'){Scribol={}; Scribol.frames=[];Scribol.site='http://scribol.com/';Scribol.is_preview=false;} Scribol.frames.push('2583910');

  • What are the 10 Most Important Documents in American History?

    Announcing the winners in the reader poll "What are the 10 Most Important Documents in American History?" Nearly 800 readers voted -- the most important document in American history is the Marshall Plan!*Note: The Constitution, Declaration of Independence, and Bill of Rights were specifically EXCLUDED from the poll, since they'd be in the top three practically by default. We wanted to give other documents a chance!

  • What are the 50 Objects that Define Change in New York City?

    Attention historians! The New York Times is looking for historians' suggestions for a feature on 50 objects that represent or are emblematic of change in New York City. It's a follow-up to their September feature "A History of New York in 50 Objects."Have an idea for an object? Comment below or send an email to editor@hnn.us!

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  • About MythicAmerica

      Follow MythicAmerica on Twitter and FacebookMythicAmerica.us is a place to explore mythic themes -- the taken-for-granted narratives and assumptions -- basic to the political culture of the United States in the past, present, and future. You are cordially invited to join the conversation.Let’s start with some definitions:Myth: A myth is not a lie. A myth is a story, compounded of fact and fiction, that expresses something fundamental about the worldview and the values of the people who tell it: what they assume about how the world is and how people should and do live in it. The people who tell a myth do not judge it by whether it can be proven factually true. Rather, it shapes their view of truth; it tells them what they can accept as factually true and what they must consider false.