History Review, Issue: 47
Richard Wilkinson sees obvious faults in a new study of the founder of Methodism.
David Williamson explains why events in Berlin twice threatened to unleash a third world war.
Russel Tarr demonstrates how today’s technology can enliven teaching and learning about the past.
A group of second-year students from Southampton University present the results of a collaborative research project.
Geoffrey Roberts assesses Stalin’s changing reputation, 50 years after his death.
Alan Farmer is impressed by a valuable edition to the ‘Profiles in Power’ series.
Retha Warnicke examines the tumultuous career of Mary, Queen of Scots, before her long incarceration by her cousin Elizabeth I of England.
Robert Carr draws uncomfortable parallels between Christianity and Nazism.
Martyn Bennett welcomes a new study of the first Stuart to occupy the English throne.
Michael Lynch takes a fresh look at the key reform of 19th-century Russia.
Joshua Shotton defends a much-maligned statesman.
Orla Finnegan and Ian Cawood show that the reasons for Parnell’s fall in 1890 are not as straightforward as they may appear at first sight.
Jon Cook identifies the mix of factors that helps explain the Florentine Renaissance.
Robert Pearce outlines the extraordinary career of trade union leader-turned-politician J.H. Thomas.
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- Early Modern
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- Economic History
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- Food & Drink
- Historical Memory
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