Jump to Navigation

Volume: 58 Issue: 3

Contents of History Today, March 2008

To read any piece marked , you'll need a subscription to our online archive

Mark Bryant introduces the man who drew the British Establishment at its most shockable.

Between autumn 1855 and spring 1856, the attitude of Britain’s war leaders underwent bewildering change as their determination to bring the war with Russia to a...

Alan MacColl explores exactly what the word Britain meant, after the Romans had gone.

 History Today announces its awards for the best of 2007.

Paddy Hartley describes how an interest in the treatment of facial injuries in the First World War led him to develop a new form of sculpture.

Chaplin's coffin was stolen from a Swiss cemetery on March 2nd, 1978.

York Membery found much to savour when he paid a visit to the medieval town of Cortona for the Tuscan Sun Festival.

Nigel Saul investigates the building of Salisbury Cathedral, the Gothic masterpiece built in double-quick time.

Anthony Smith challenges the modernist view of nationalism that traces its origins to Revolutionary and post-Revolutionary Europe.

Warmongering anti-semite, or constitutionalist and family man? Marc Morris takes a fresh look at the career of Edward I, whose reputation has suffered a roller-...

Patricia Cleveland-Peck finds out how family historians can research the lives of their ancestors in the fast-changing city of Shanghai.

Criminal poisoning at once fascinated and terrified Victorian society. Here Ian Burney shows how the extraordinary case of a doctor, hanged in 1856 for allegedly...

Sixty-five years ago, the Nazis carried out one of their most spectacular atrocities in occupied France, destroying almost an entire quartier of Marseilles. John...

‘A week is a long time in politics’: the phrase is one of the enduring legacies of the Harold Wilson era. This month we report on our Annual Awards for 2007, and...

Richard Cavendish remembers the events of March 4th, 1933

Richard Cavendish marks a failed attempt on the Scottish and English thrones by the last Stuart pretender, on March 23rd, 1708.

The treaty that ended Russia's participation in the First World War was signed on March 3rd, 1918.

Britain’s concerns over binge drinking are nothing new says Luci Gosling, who describes how the brewing industry united to wreck Asquith’s Licensing Bill of 1908...

Ben Barkow and Klaus Leist describe the remarkable cultural activities of Philipp Manes an inmate of Theresienstadt, the Nazi ghetto in north-west Bohemia. Manes’...


About Us | Contact Us | Advertising | Subscriptions | Newsletter | RSS Feeds | Ebooks | Podcast | Submitting an Article
Copyright 2012 History Today Ltd. All rights reserved.