Readers and advertisers are drawn to the Journal of the American Revolution for its distinctiveness—impeccable historical information in an approachable format. We’re advancing the study of history. With one of the largest and fastest growing audiences, we are among the most popular American history sites.

Why Advertise with the Journal of the American Revolution?

Want to reach a large, dynamic, passionate target audience of persons interested in a one of the most popular periods of history? That is what the Journal of the American Revolution affords.

Our Audience, Your Audience Too

  • High Traffic: More than 140,000 page views per month on average.
  • In Demand: More than 1.5 million unique visitors annually, and growing.
  • Fresh Content: More than 150 original articles published each year, with an archive of thousands of articles published since inception.
  • Dedicated Audience: More than 20,000 email subscribers, increasing each week who receive new articles biweekly; organically grown, opt-in list of persons who want to know all about this period of history.
  • Our Audience: Educational (secondary and higher ed) 72%; Government/Nonprofit: 18%; Corporate: 10%.
  • Your Audience, Too: Our visitors and subscribers are book buyers, avid history consumers, and travelers.

Our Approach

We offer display advertising on every page of the journal with a URL of the advertiser’s choice, as well as direct-to-consumer advertising through our podcast, Dispatches: The Podcast of the Journal of the American Revolution.

All display advertisers will be given a sponsorship of two episodes of Dispatches at no additional cost.
We offer two, four, and six month advertising periods, starting as low as $500.

Contact ad*********@al**************.com for a complete pdf rate sheet and ad specifications.

“The Journal of the American Revolution is an exciting experiment that benefits from the combined efforts of independent scholars and professional historians dedicated to re-examining the history of this country’s founding.”—Gregory J. W. Urwin, prize-winning historian, Temple University