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Volume 21 Issue 4 April 1971

John Terraine describes how the military policy of democracies evolved and how they attempted to carry out a grand strategy, 1861-1945.

Cross-Channel relations were cordial during the reign of the Emperor Napoleon III, writes Joanna Richardson.

John Terraine describes how democracies evolved and tried to carry out a grand strategy from 1861-1945.

Nearly four centuries ago, long before the French and the Americans, writes C.R. Boxer, the Spaniards intervened in Cambodia.

‘Of all the arts, the art of medicine is the most distinguished,’ declared Hippocrates, who first released it from the shackles of magic and religion. 

Christopher Sinclair-Stevenson describes the failure of the unfortunate Pretender’s first attempt to invade Scotland.

The English seventeenth century was an Age of Anxiety; Iris Macfarlane describes how Oliver Heywood and other devout spirits sought refuge in religious faith.

Harold Kurtz analyses Spanish predominance in the sixteenth-century West Indies.