This Week @MHS
Join us for a program this week! Here is a look at what is going on: - Tuesday, 29 January, 5:15 PM: Better Teaching through Technology, 1945-1969, with Victoria Cain, Northeastern ...
Most programs are free and open to the public. In some instances we ask participants to register for programs in order to assist our planning. Please see the information below for the type of event or program you wish to attend.
The exhibition galleries are free and open to the public Monday through Saturday from 10 AM to 4 PM. No registration is required.
Join us for a tour of the Society's public rooms. Led by an MHS staff member or docent, the tour touches on the history and collections of the MHS and lasts approximately 90 minutes. The tour is free and open to the public. No reservation is required for individuals or small groups. For tour dates please visit the events calendar.
Most lectures are free and open to the public. We ask that you register so we can anticipate attendance. For more information please visit the events calendar.
These are free and open to the public. No registration is required.
MHS Fellow and Member events and special events require preregistration. Some special events, such as Cocktails with Clio, carry a registration fee. For more information please visit the events calendar.
All are welcome to attend these sessions at no charge. To assist us in our planning, an RSVP is required. E-mail email@example.com or phone 617-646-0568 to RSVP.
Visit our Seminars page for details on subscribing.
Our conferences require advance registration. Please consult the Conferences page for more information.
As neighborhoods across Boston face enormous development pressure, there is a risk that low-income residents will be forced out of the city. Social disruption due to ...
Civil rights activist Mary Church Terrell (1863-1954) highlighted the intersections of race and sex in black women’s lives. This paper focuses on Terrell’s ...
Join an Adams Papers editor to explore how Abigail Adams has come to hold a unique place within the fabric of American life.
Like so many good stories here at the Historical Society, it began with a reference question. Jeremy Belknap, hunting through his sources, asked Vice President John Adams for some help. Belknap, the ...