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(*New York History is now only available to subscribers in a digital/online version. There is no longer a hardcopy version. Please read more below.)
The New York State Historical Association’s quarterly, New York History, is the only journal devoted entirely to the history of New York State. New York History is a must read for those seeking an in-depth look at the events that shaped the history of the United States.
In 2012, the New York State Historical Association partnered with the State University of New York-College at Oneonta to reinvent New York History. This academic and intellectual partnership encourages a deeper study of New York’s vast history and will provide readers with an enhanced experience through editorship by professional historians, superior article submissions, and expanded sections in the journal.
The editors are all faculty members at the State University of New York-College at Oneonta. F. Daniel Larkin has devoted nearly fifty years to researching, writing, and teaching about the history of New York State. He is widely known for his work on New York State canals and early railroads. Thomas Beal's area of study is the history of New York City, and he has a particular interest in race, crime, and urban economic development. Will Walker teaches in the Cooperstown Graduate Program, a highly regarded two-year master’s degree program in museum studies, and specializes in public history and museums. These historians cover the range of New York’s history from the colonial period to the present.
Our annual subscription rates for New York History are as follows:
|Members at Contributing level and above:||Free|
|Members at Sustaining level and below:||$25.00|
Please consider becoming a member at the contributing level or above for a free subscription.
*A digital subscriber will be able to view the publication in a web browser and/or download the entire volume in a PDF file. Downloading the PDF file allows the subscriber to view the publication on a computer, tablet device, or smart phone. The PDF also allows the subscriber to print any section or even the entire volume. New York History is no longer available in a hardcopy version.