Andrews, Charles McLean (1863-1943), a United States historian. He was awarded the 1935 Pulitzer Prize in history for the first volume of his four-volume Colonial Period of American History (1934-38). Andrews was born in Wethersfield, Connecticut. He received his Ph.D. degree from Johns Hopkins University in 1889 and was a professor of American history at Yale University from 1910 to 1931.
One piece of diet advice is not to snack until you're hungry enough to eat an apple. But what about consuming human flesh? Is cannibalism about hunger, power or desperation? And is it alive and well in our modern world?
When you're memorizing dates in school, it's easy to think of history as a set of immutable truths. But some scholars say it's a living, evolving subject. And when you're discussing controversial topics like Nazi Germany, this raises some eyebrows.