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History Review, Issue: 59

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Will Saunders assesses a new book in an established series, while Richard Wilkinson has immersed himself in two books illustrating the pity of war.

Robert Pearce sees remarkable continuity in Churchill’s outlook, despite the transformation of his fortunes, in the 1930s.

Judith Richards helps us appreciate a Marian perspective on the reign of the boy-king.

Marie Rowlands charts the changing fortunes of a religious minority.

Julius Ruiz evaluates Franco’s role during the conflict.

Andrew Boxer considers explanations for France’s disastrous foreign policy between the wars.

Thomas Meakin asks to what extent Italian Fascism represented a triumph of style over substance.

Matthew MacLachlan asks how far Napoleon defeated himself.

Drawing on classroom experience, Viv Sanders offers advice and seeks answers.

Gervase Phillips examines the extent and significance of an often misunderstood phenomenon.

Michael Willis focuses on the origins of the Boer War in a way that could make for a stimulating role-play.


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