Want to learn about United States History, World History, or World War II? See you at The History Place.
Just interested in some random stories from history? You want The HistoryNet.
If all you need is a history of the entire universe since the Big Bang, all you need is HyperHistory.
The Academy of Achievement promises to be "an experience that can change your life," with information about people who have done impressive things throughout history. It can be a good source of inspirational information, but be warned that it has a very American perspective.
The history of the Frisbee, Barbie, the Slinky, the skateboard, video games, and more are at Discovery.com's Toys Were Us page.
One of the coolest-looking, well-designed sites around is called TimeRef, and it covers Medieval architecture, people, everyday life, and more.
"In film and in literature, medieval life seems heroic, entertaining, and romantic. In reality, life in the Middle Ages was..." Find out what it was, at the Middle Ages Exhibit.
Make an arrow tip, bake your own leather armor ("I am not sure at what temperature wax ignites, but it is always a good idea to have an extinguisher on hand any time you use an oven..."), play the medieval card game called piquet, and a lot more. Welcome to the Middle Ages, a site created by a student for his history class.
How can you defend your castle? Is a moat really enough these days? According to the Castle Defenses page, I'll need a bartizan, a batter, a braie, and so much more.
A castle fanatic named Ian started Ian's Land of Castles when he was 8 years old. Now he's 13, and the pages have grown in the meantime. See what you think.
Do not adjust your set...Tack-O-Rama is presented entirely in genuine black and white--and it's an excellent look at Fifties popular culture.
Check out the Fifties Index, where you can get hep. (If you're not hep, beat it, daddy-o.) There's a whole section devoted to Elvis, if that tells you anything.
Sixties Pop is a site devoted to cool British popular culture of the Sixties.