- From History News Network: "In gay marriage decision, Supreme Court turns to historians for insight." The article focuses on the amicus brief filed by "historians for marriage" and the American Historical Association.
- From Process, the blog of the Organization of American Historians: Dirk Hartog tells us how it feels to be cited by the Supreme Court ("Cool. Very Cool.") and offers "four suggestions about why the brief mattered and, more importantly, how it succeeded."
- The Atlantic published commentary by David M. Perry (Dominican University), titled "A New Right Grounded in the Long History of Marriage."
- From the New York Times: Timothy Stewart-Winter (Rutgers University, Newark) on "The Price of Gay Marriage."
- Over at Balkinization, Jack Balkin (Yale Law School) has posted on the Justices' competing uses of the concept of tradition.
- From Inside Higher Ed: Johann Neem (Western Washington University) uses Obergefell as an example of "The Social Impact of Humanities 'Inventions.'"
- My personal favorite: Corey Robin (Brooklyn College/CUNY Graduate Center) digs into Justice Thomas's biography to shed light on the dignity references in his dissent. (Hat tip: Ariela Gross)
- Over at HistPhil, Maribel Morey (Clemson University) uses Obergefell to reflect on "the Role of Philanthropy in a Democracy."
- Andy Seal, writing for the U.S. Intellectual History Blog, has a post on "What the Obergefell Decision Could Have Been." (Hat tip: Kate Redburn)