History is related to historiography, which is concerned with how history gets to be written
I have an interest in the history of land use decision making around the world. A related topic is space use – which concerns itself among other things with things going on inside our heads.
History is related to historiography, which is concerned with how history gets to be written. 
When I speak of historiography, I think of many studies including, by way of example:
Writing off the Rural West: Globalization, Governments, and the Transformation of Rural Communities (2009) edited by Roger Epp and Dave Whitson
Inhabited: Wildness and the Vitality of the Land (2021) by Phillip Vannini and April Vannini
On the Other Side(s) of 150: Untold Stories and Critical Approaches to History, Literature, and Identity in Canada (2021) edited by Sarah Henzi, and Linda M. Morra 
An excerpt from a blurb for the latter study reads:
On the Other Side(s) of 150 explores the different literary, historical and cultural legacies of Canada’s sesquicentennial celebrations. It asks vital questions about the ways that histories and stories have been suppressed and invites consideration about what happens once a commemorative moment has passed.
The Myths That Made America; An Introduction to American Studies (2014) by Heike Paul
Pure America: Eugenics and the Making of Modern Virginia (2021) by Elizabeth Catte 
An excerpt (Acknowledgments, p. 197) from the above-noted study about the history of eugenics in Virginia, by Elizabeth Catte, who is also author of What You Are Getting Wrong About Appalachia (2018), reads:
Acknowledgments are typically written to recognize the valuable labor and support of individuals and institutions that contributed to the writing process. This recognition will follow, but before that, I want to use this space to make other declarations that embrace the other meaning of “acknowledgment,” that of an acceptance of truth.
I am writing this in a moment that is filled with eugenic ideas surrounding the United States’ management of the COVID-19 crisis. The worst consequences of COVID-19 are suffered disproportionately by Black, brown, and Native peoples, poor people, disabled people, and the elderly. To the indifferent public and leaders chafing under their own inabilities, this suffering is acceptable. These victims, their actions imply, were not worth protecting and they had no right to expect a duty of care. Those who recovered quickly from COVID-19 and those who haven’t yet been infected are often framed as biologically “better” than the stricken and the dead. Every cold question contained in this book, every frame of reference for determining the relative worth of a human’s life, are now, as ever, informing the logic of the powerful in naked and craven ways.