Redman is a frequent contributor to publications on history, science, ethics, museums, oral history, and a variety of other subjects.
His book reviews have appeared in The Journal of American History, The Public Historian, Oral History Review, U.S. Intellectual History, Journal of the Gilded Age and Progressive Era, Civil War Book Review, International Journal of Heritage Studies, Reviews in American History, and Ethnohistory, among other venues.
Below is a selection of links to his recent articles and essays:
"Bodies of Knowledge: Philadelphia and the Dark History of Collecting Human Remains." Perspectives on History: The Newsmagazine of the American Historical Association.
"A Reckoning Renewed: Museums and the Legacy of Scientific Racism Today,” History of Anthropology Review.
“Deep Hanging Out as Historical Research Methodology: The National Anthropological Archives at the Smithsonian Institution,” History of Anthropology Review.
"The Smithsonian at war: Museums in US society during World War II," Journal of the History of Collections.
"Bridging Oral History and Public History: The San Francisco - Oakland Bay Bridge Oral History Project," International Federation for Public History.
"Impossible appraisals: art, anthropology, and the limits of evaluating museum collections in the mid-twentieth century United States," Museum Review.
"‘Have you ever been on the bridge? It has a heartbeat’: oral histories of San Francisco’s Bay Bridge and Golden Gate Bridge, 1933-1989." Oral History.
"Behind Closed Doors: What the Piltdown Man hoax from 1912 can teach science today" The Conversation.
"Rosie the Riveters discovered a wartime California dream," The Conversation.
“Museum tours and the origins of museum studies: Edward W. Gifford, William R. Bascom, and the remaking of an anthropology museum,” Museum Management and Curatorship.