Issue 22 September 1995
David Welch attributes the Nazi leader's electoral success to much more than slick propaganda.
Richard Wilkinson wonders why historians have accepted the Cardinal's extravagant assessment of himself.
Martin Daunton argues that Labour's commitment to public ownership owed little to socialism and more to circumstances at the end of the First World War.
Omer Bartov asks how the armies of lords and kings became the forces of peoples and nations.
T.C.W. Blanning argues that royalty in France undermined itself through mismanagement, despotism and sleaze.
The Madness of King George
Peter Riddick looks at the way oral history can add another perspective to our understanding of situations and events.
Lois Banner looks at coded messages of gender, sexuality and domination that preceded baggy trousers.
Walter Makin gives two cheers for a sample of the popular Access to History series.
Matthew Christmas praises the best history of warfare he has found.