History Review, Issue: 29
Christopher Ray welcomes the first titles of a lively new series for sixth formers and university students.
C.D.C. Armstrong reviews four important publications on Tudor government and politics.
David Parker defends a controversial term against its critics.
Richard Rex argues that the main inspiration for the king's pick-and-mix religion was neither Protestant nor Catholic but Hebraic.
In the first of a new series, profiling the issues raised by key A-level quetsions, Gareth Affleck identifies the points to discuss.
Murial Chamberlain argues that current conceptions of Britain's power in the Victorian era owe more to his media management than to his foreign policy.
Richard Wilkinson challenges the consensus of contempt for the Nazis' leading diplomat.
Edward Royle explains how labels were used in early industrial Britain for propaganda rather than description.
Derek Aldcroft argues that the statesmen of 1919 failed to act in the interests of Europe as a whole.
The 1997 Julia Wood Award. The winner of the first prize is Criseyda Cox of Cheltenham Ladies' College, for the essay on Thomas Hobbes published below.
Ivan Roots applies the 'new British' perspective to the 1650s.
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- Early Modern
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- Economic History
- Environmental History
- Food & Drink
- Historical Memory
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