Richard Wilkinson charts the highs and lows of Winston Churchill in 1940-45.
Richard Wilkinson finds much to enjoy in the opening volumes of a comprehensive new series on British social history.
Richard Wilkinson argues against the prevailing orthodoxy.
Richard Wilkinson is enthusiastic about a new biography.
Richard Wilkinson elucidates the paradoxical career of one of the key figures of English Protestantism.
Richard Wilkinson enjoys a social history of life in Georgian London, by Dan Cruickshank.
Richard Wilkinson enjoyed this recent biography of the prime minister who led Britain into the Second World War.
Richard Wilkinson is impressed, up to a point, with a new revisionist study on Tudor religious controversies.
Richard Wilkinson has immersed himself in a new study of the Second World War.
Richard Wilkinson reviews a book on the history of the English Civil Wars.
Richard Wilkinson questions the motives of important historical figures, and of historians writing about them.
Richard Wilkinson recreates the contest that marked, and marred, the British war effort in 1914-18.
Richard Wilkinson, our regular reviewer, has been reading books on the early modern and modern periods.
Richard Wilkinson shows that good history is never dull.
Richard Wilkinson has enjoyed two books on 17th-century France; Jonathan Dudley has enjoyed a biography of the journalist and political campaigner Henry Nevinson; Paula Bartley has immersed herself in a major new history of the Magyars.
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