History Review, Issue: 48
John Matusiak referees the debate about the influence of Henry VIII’s son.
Mark Rathbone reviews a textbook on American History.
Ben Vessey introduces the man whose experiences in the 1930s affected his decision to launch a disastrous operation against Egypt in 1956.
Edward Falshaw advises how our study of this important period can match the examiners’ agenda.
Will Saunders examines the diverse and changing interpretations of the Queen's relations with her Councillors.
Robert Pearce introduces one of the most important – and misunderstood – thinkers of the 19th century.
Richard Wilkinson exposes prejudice and myth in assessing the career of a key figure in modern French history.
Robert Pearce has been immersing himself in a gargantuan set of reference books.
Damian O’Connor examines the motives of the man who started the conflict.
Richard Wilkinson is impressed by a new study of the women’s movement.
Mark Rathbone looks at the role of the Supreme Court in the history of civil rights in the USA from 1865 onwards.
Tim Black seeks to answer a question of momentous historical importance.
Peter Anderson identifies the groups, the grievances and the events which started the war.
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