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The Podcast

The History Today podcast is a monthly conversation about the world of history, featuring interviews, discussions, and analysis.

You can listen to the podcast on the website, by clicking on any of the links below, or you can subscribe via iTunes or via RSS.

If you have any technical problems, please email admin@historytoday.com.

Latest episode:

In this episode of the podcast, Onyeka joins us to introduce a number of aspiring Africans who made an impact on Georgian society during the 18th century.

You can read Onyeka's article on the subject, Black Equestrians, in the July issue of History Today, which is out now.

Listen to the podcast on this page using the player above. Alternatively, you can download it from iTunes, download it as an MP3 or subscribe via RSS.

Previous episodes

Raoul McLaughlin talks about Rome’s desire for an African empire, a fierce struggle for trade, land and the search for the source of the Nile.

Paul Lay talks to Ian Bradley about how the Scots were the most vocal advocates of a vibrant, imperial, Protestant Great Britain.

In this episode of the History Today Podcast, we speak to Gyanesh Kudaisya about the final years of Jawaharlal Nehru, India's first prime minister.

Charlotte Crow talks to Jessie Childs about her article in the April issue of History Today, Beware the Foul Fiend.

We speak to Calder Walton, the author of Empire of Secrets: British Intelligence, the Cold War and the Twilight of Empire.

Richard Weight joins us to discuss Britain's reluctant regicides, and why the country is embarrassed by its revolutionary past.

Mark Horton tells the story of an archaeological dig that may have fuelled the fantasies of J.R.R. Tolkien

In this episode of the podcast, Jacob Norris discusses the real history of Bethlehem.

Allan Mallinson joins us to discuss a 'lost' memo penned by Winston Churchill in 1911 concerning the prospect of a European war.

Jerry White discusses the housing crisis that afflicted London during the First World War, one that had a profound affect on living conditions in the capital.


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