Volume 51 Issue 3 March 2001
Tim Coates reviews the new Uncovered Editions from The Stationery Office which reprint government documents on historical topics.
Philip Reed looks at the redevelopment plans for Churchill's Cabinet War Rooms.
Charlotte Crow reviews the Museum of London exhibition tracing three centuries of artistic creativity in London.
Aubrey Burl explains how the myth of the stones transported from south Wales to Salisbury Plain arose and why it is wrong.
The Russian emperor was assassinated on March 23rd, 1801.
Reggie Oliver looks at the links between some of the highest-placed women in Louis XIV's court and some notorious Parisian dealers in drugs, death and the dark arts
Geoff Metzger, head of The History Channel in the UK, describes a youth well spent at the movies.
Steve Parissien looks at the posthumous assessments of George IV and his reign - and finds the king's historical reputation falls short of the image he sought to project.
Hannah Diamond and Claire Gorrara examine recent debates over resistance to the German occupation of France.
Timothy Benson assesses Hitler's irritated reaction to being lampooned by David Low of the Evening Standard.
Richard Cavendish marks the somewhat mysterious death of a Georgian prince, on March 20th, 1751.
Angus Mitchell shows that new scientific methods are sometimes unable to settle old historical controversies.
... to India's coral strand. Ann Savours describes the journeys and motivations of geographer and historian Sir Clements Markham.
Timur's army attacked the ancient town on March 24th, 1401.