Volume 34 Issue 6 June 1984
Montgomery had five months to mastermind the Allied D-Day landings - and give the troops faith in their battle.
Conrad Russell finds that it is easier to understand why sheer frustration may have driven Charles to fight than to understand why the English gentry might have wanted to make a revolution against him.
Michael Houlihan claims the Allies could have used Resistance to better effect before and after D-Day.
Mildred Budny gauges the scale and achievement of 11th-century art.
The activities and success of the Resistance movement in France from 1940-1944 is examined by Roderick Kedward.
Peter Burke examines various reassessments of the Italian Renaissance.
Geoffrey Warner looks at the reasons for the delay in opening a second Allied Front.
Paul Dukes urges the need to widen our vision of the past by adopting the perspective of world history.
Mildred Budny provides some observations on the Bayeux Tapestry
James Dormon continues our America and the Americas series with a look at the growth of a group of 17th-century settlers in Nova Scotia.
John Grigg questions whether D-Day could have taken place earlier and, instead, did it drag out the course of the war?
Ian S. Wood assesses the desire in Britain for a Second Front and how far the nation drifted to the political left.
Caroline Reed looks at the propaganda campaigns accompanying the D-Day landings on June 6th, 1944.