- Authors retain copyright and grant the journal right of first publication with the work simultaneously licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution License that allows others to share the work with an acknowledgement of the work's authorship and initial publication in this journal.
- Authors are able to enter into separate, additional contractual arrangements for the non-exclusive distribution of the journal's published version of the work (e.g., post it to an institutional repository or publish it in a book), with an acknowledgement of its initial publication in this journal.
- Authors are permitted and encouraged to post their work online (e.g., in institutional repositories or on their website) prior to and during the submission process, as it can lead to productive exchanges, as well as earlier and greater citation of published work (See The Effect of Open Access).
Allardyce, Gilbert. “Toward World History: American Historians and the Coming of the World History Course.” Journal of World History 1:1 (spring 1990): 23–77.
Appleby, Joyce Lynn Hunt, and Margaret Jacob. Telling the Truth About History. New York: Norton, 1994.
Berkhofer, Jr., Robert F. Beyond the Great Story: History as Text and Discourse. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1997.
Big History Project. https://www.bighistoryproject.com/home (accessed 22 November 2017).
Bird, Alexander. “Thomas Kuhn.” The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Fall 2013 Edition), Edited by Edward N. Zalta. http://plato.stanford.edu/archives/fall2013/entries/thomas-kuhn/
Bowler, Peter J. and John Pickstone, Editors, The Cambridge History of Science, Volume 6, Modern Life and Earth Sciences. Cambridge, UK: University of Cambridge Press, 2009.
Brown, Cynthia Stokes. “The Meaning of Big History, Philosophically Speaking.” Origins VI:1 (2016): 7-13.
Butler, Anthea, Richard Bushman, Brad Gregory, Mark Noll, Paul Kerry, and Donald Yerxa. Forum in Fides et Historia, 43:2 (2011): 1-41.
Chakrabarty, Dipesh. “The Climate of History: Four Theses.” Critical Inquiry 35:2 (Winter 2009): 197–222.
Christian, David. “From Mapping to Meaning.” Creation Stories in Dialogue: The Bible, Science, and Folk Traditions. Edited by Alan Culpepper and Jan van der Watt. Leiden, Boston and Tokyo: Brill, 2015.
Christian David. Maps of Time: An Introduction to Big History. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2004.
Christian, David. “The Return of Universal History.” History and Theory, Theme Issue 49 (December 2010): 6-27.
Chronozoom. http://www.chronozoom.com/ (accessed 22 November 2017).
Costanza, Robert, Lisa K. Graumlich, and Will Steffen, Editors. Sustainability or Collapse: An Integrated History and Future of People on Earth, Dahlem Workshops Report. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2007.
Costello, Paul. World Historians and Their Goals: Twentieth Century Answers to Modernism. DeKalb, IL: Northern Illinois Press, 1994.
Cronon, William. “A Place for Stories: Nature, History, and Narrative.” Journal of American History 78:4 (March 1992): 1347-1376.
D'Elia, Donald J. and Patrick Foley, Editors. The Catholic as Historian. Naples, Fla.: Sapientia Press of Ave Maria University, 2006.
Desmond, Adrian. Huxley: From Devil's Disciple to Evolution's High Priest. New York: Basic Books, 1997.
Dowd, Michael. “God in Big History, The Great Story, http://thegreatstory.org/god-in-big-history.html (accessed 22 November 2017).
Drummond, Imogene. “A Visionary, Transformative, Diverse IBHA.” Origins IV:10 (2014): 23-25.
Dunn, Ross E., et al, Eidtors. The New World History: A Field Guide for Teachers and Researchers. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2016.
Franklin, V.P. “The Power to Define: African American Scholars, Activism, and Social Change, 1916–2015.” The Journal of African American History 100:1 (2015): 1-25.
Gabbard, David. “Big History’s Greatest Lesson? How to Find Humility in Our Commonality,” Origins IV:4 (2014), 7-8.
Gilbert, Kenneth. “Across the Shores of Big History: Footprints in the Sands of Time.” International Big History Association Member’s Newsletter II:8 (November 2012): 1-5.
Goodwyn, Lawrence. The Populist Moment. New York: Oxford University Press, 1978.
Harrison, Peter. “Sacred History, Evolutionary History, and the Status of Human Beings,” University of Queensland, Institute for Advanced Studies in the Humanities, 7 April 2016. https://iash.uq.edu.au/node/746 (accessed 8 May 2016).
Hesketh, Ian. “The Recurrence of the Evolutionary Epic.” Journal of the Philosophy of History 9:2 (2015): 196-219.
Hesketh, Ian. “The Story of Big History.” History of the Present 4:2 (Fall 2014): 171-202.
Hunt, Lynn. Writing History in the Global Era. New York: Norton, 2015.
International Big History Association. https://bighistory.org/ (accessed 22 November 2017).
Jewett, Andrew. Science, Democracy, and the American University: From the Civil War to the Cold War. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 2012.
Katerberg, William. “Myth, Meaning and Scientific Method in Big History.” Origins V:12 (December 2015): 3-12.
Kuhn, Thomas. The Structure of Scientific Revolutions: 50th Anniversary Edition. Chicago: University of Chicago, 2012.
Lambert, Frank. Inventing the “Great Awakening.” Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2001.
Lamont, Michèle, and Virág Molnár, “The Study of Boundaries in the Social Sciences,” Annual Review of Sociology 28 (2002): 167-95.
Lessi, Thomas M. “Science and the Sacred Cosmos: The Ideological Rhetoric of Carl Sagan.” Quarterly Journal of Speech 71:2 (1985): 175-18
Levine, Lawrence. The Opening of the American Mind. Boston: Beacon, 1996.
Manning, Patrick. Navigating World History: Historians Create a Global Past. New York: Palgrave, 2003.
Mapping the Republic of Letters. http://republicofletters.stanford.edu/index.html (accessed 7 May 2016).
McNeely, Ian with Lisa Wolverton. Reinventing Knowledge: From Alexandria to the Internet. New York: Norton, 2008.
McNeill, William H. “The Changing Shape of World History.” History and Theory, Theme Issue 34: World Historians and Their Critics (May, 1995): 8-26.
Megill, Allan. “Big History’ Old and New: Presuppositions, Limits, Alternatives.” Journal of the Philosophy of History 9:2 (2015): 306-326
Mink, Louis O. “Narrative form as a Cognitive Instrument.” The Writing of History: Literary Form and Historical Understanding. Edited by Robert H. Canary and Henry Kozicki. Madison, WI: University of Wisconsin Press, 1978.
Moddejonge, Alex. The Biggest Story Ever Told: On the Historiographic Origins of Big History. MA thesis: California State University San Marcos, 2012.
Nash, Gary B., et al. History on Trial: Culture Wars and the Teaching of the Past. New York: Vintage, 2000.
Novick, Peter. That Noble Dream: The 'Objectivity Question' and the American Historical Profession. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1988).
O'Brien, Susan. “A Transatlantic Community of Saints: The Great Awakening and the First Evangelical Network, 1735-1755.” American Historical Review 91:4 (October 1986): 811-832.
Power, Kelly. “Nature or Culture? The Anthropocene as Social Narrative.” Inquiries Journal 9:5 (2017), http://www.inquiriesjournal.com/a?id=1643
Rahm, Laura, Steve Sisney, Gus Lyn-Piluso, and J. Daniel May. “Is the IBHA at a Crossroads?” Origins IV:10 (2014): 20-21.
Reddy, William. The Navigation of Feeling: A Framework for the History of Emotions. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2001.
Reger, Jo, Daniel J. Meyers, and Rachel L. Einwohner, Editors. Identity Work in Social Movements (Identity Work in Social Movements. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2008.
Roberts, Geoffrey, Editor. The History and Narrative Reader. New York, Routledge, 2001.
Rodgers, Daniel T. Age of Fracture. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2011.
Russell, Edmund. Evolutionary History: Uniting History and Biology to Understand Life on Earth. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011.
Salvatore, Nick, Editor. Faith and the Historian: Catholic Perspectives. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2007.
Sheehan, Richard Johnson, and Scott Rode. “On Scientific Narrative: Stories of Light by Newton and Einstein.” Journal of Business and Technical Communication 13:3 (July 1999): 336-58.
Shyrock, Andrew, and Daniel Lord Smail, Editors. Deep History: The Architecture of Past and Present. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2012.
Simon, Richard B., et al, Editors. Teaching Big History. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2014.
Smail, Daniel Lord. On Deep History and the Brain. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2001.
Snead, Jennifer. “Print, Predestination, and the Public Square: Transatlantic Evangelical Periodicals, 140-1745,” Early American Literature 45 (2010), 93-118.
Solomon, William S. and Robert W. McChesney, Editors. Ruthless Criticism: New Perspectives in U.S. Communication History. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1993.
Sorkin, Andrew Ross. “So Bill Gates Has This Idea for a History Class,” New York Times Magazine, Education Issue, 5 September 2014, http://www.nytimes.com/2014/09/07/magazine/so-bill-gates-has-this-idea-for-a-history-class.html (accessed 14 May 2016).
Spier, Fred. “Big History is Not an All-Encompassing World View.” Origins VI:2 (2016): 3-5.
Spier, Fred. “Reply to: Is the IBHA at a Crossroads?” Origins IV:10 (2014), 22.
Steffen, Will, et al. “The Anthropocene: conceptual and historical perspectives.” Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society A 369 (2011): 842–67.
Stromberg, Joseph. “What is the Anthropocene and Are We in It?” Smithsonian Magazine, January 2013, http://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/what-is-the-anthropocene-and-are-we-in-it-164801414/?no-ist (accessed 5/14/2016).
Sullivan, Tracy. “Teaching Big History.” International Big History Association Member’s Newsletter II:8 (November 2012): 6-7.
Tilly, Charles. “Political Identities in Changing Polities.” Social Research 70:2 (2003): 605-620.
Tilly, Charles. Stories, Identities, and Political Change. Lanham, MD: Rowan and Littlefield, 2002.
van Dijk, Esther M., and Ulrich Kattmann. “Teaching Evolution with Historical Narratives.” Evolution: Education and Outreach 2:3 (2009), 479-489.
Velleman, J. David. “Narrative Explanation.” The Philosophical Review 112:1 (January 2003): 1-25.
Voros, Joseph. “The Past, Present and the Future: A Q&A with Futurist and Academic Member of the Big History Institute, Macquarie University.” Origins 6:4 (2016): 3-6
Zakariya, Nasser. “Is History Still a Fraud?” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences 43.5 (2013): 631–641.
Zakariya, Nasser. “Making Knowledge Whole: Genres of Synthesis and Grammars of Ignorance.” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences 42:5 (November 2012): 432-47.
Zakariya, Nasser. Towards a Final Story: Time, Myth and the Origins of the Universe. PhD dissertation: Harvard University, 2010.
Zammito, John. A Nice Derangement of Epistemes: Post-positivism in the Study of Science from Quine to Latour. Chicago: University of Chicago, 2004.