Volume: 36 Issue: 1
Contents of History Today, January 1986
To read any piece marked , you'll need a subscription to our online archive
Paul Rich argues that while the official response to post-war immigration was slow to develop, the tensions and white backlash of the late fifties marked its...
Michael House examines the life of the unconventional poet.
John Palmer explores the new development of computerising the Domesday day book and what the effects will be.
Elizabeth Hallam reflects on the usage and abusage of William the Conqueror's Domesday book.
David Cannadine raises questions about the transition from student life into the working world
Michael Lee questions the use of using political historical sources.
Mark Kishlansky discusses the change for historians with the ever increasing use of computers.
Competing interests as much as ideology fuelled the functioning of the Third Reich, augmented by forced labour and the plunder of Occupied Europe.
A round up of the latest texts on the complex subject of the Norman Conquest.
Without their Welsh connections, the Tudors could never have made good their rags-to-riches ascent to the English throne, argues Peter R. Roberts.
Editor Gordon Marsden rounds up what is to come in History Today, 1986.
European history is whatever the historian wants it to be. It is a summary of the events and ideas political, religious, military, serious, romantic, prosaic, near at...
- The Archive
- Medieval (4th-15thC)
- Early Modern (16th-18thC)
- 20th Century
- 21st Century
- Economic History
- Environmental History
- Food & Drink
- Historical Memory
- Science & Technology
- Middle East
- North America
- South America
- Central America
- Kings & Queens
- Prime Ministers
- US Presidents
- Special Series
- Student Advice
- Browse Back Issues
- History Review
- Digital Edition