Annual subscriptions to the Indiana Magazine of History are available for $24 a year for subscribers in the United States ($25.68 with Indiana sales tax) and for $30 a year for subscribers outside of the United States.
The Indiana Historical Society (IHS) no longer offers IMH subscriptions as a membership option. To renew a subscription of IMH, IHS members may subscribe directly through the magazine.
To start or renew a subscription:
Pay online with your Visa, JCB, Discover, American Express or MasterCard
E-mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Call us at 812-856-5494
Or send us payment directly through mail (checks only please) to:
Ballentine Hall 742, Indiana University, Bloomington, IN 47405IMH FULL TEXT NOW ONLINE
Access more than one century of Indiana history here.
Published continuously since 1905, the Indiana Magazine of History is one of the nation's oldest historical journals. Since 1913, the IMH has been edited and published quarterly at Indiana University, Bloomington. Today, the IMH features peer-reviewed historical articles, research notes, annotated primary documents, reviews, and critical essays that contribute to public understanding of midwestern and Indiana history.
Follow the links below to:
CURRENT ISSUE - September 2015
In 1875, temperance supporter William Cockrum and an anti-saloon mob destroyed Andrew Evans’s Oakland, Indiana, saloon: in retaliation, Cockrum’s home was firebombed. Looking at the darker side of the temperance movement, historian Randy Mills explores Cockrum’s motives for embracing violence as a moral weapon. He also offers a broader view of the temperance movement in Indiana, including the anti-Catholic and anti-German rhetoric that often characterized the movement.
“‘A Story that Can’t be Printed’: Ernie Pyle’s Ie Shima Memorial Dedication, Dealing with Men, and Military Journalism in the Mid-Pacific During World War II,” by John J. Contreni
Historian John J. Contreni uses an unpublished account of the dedication of journalist Ernie Pyle’s Ie Shima memorial to shed light on soldier-officer relations during World War II, in addition to demonstrating how military journalists navigated a world in which soldiers sought empathy, concern, and dignity, while those in authority demanded discipline and unity to fight and win the war.