Volume 4 Issue 8 August 1954
Gibraltar provides one of the examples of how the British Empire was 'acquired in a fit of absence of mind'.
David Stockton describes an important stage in the life of Cicero, the Roman philosopher, politican and theorist.
F.M.H. Markham profiles Claude Henri de Rouvroy, comte de Saint-Simon, the French political theorist and early advocate for a centralised, technocratic society.
A biographical portrait by Lord David Cecil of William Lamb, the early 19th century parliamentarian better known as Lord Melbourne.
On March 16, 1921 the first Anglo-Soviet Trade Agreement was signed; Sir Robert Hodgson headed Britain’s Commercial Mission to Moscow.
Shakespeare’s enormous influence in shaping subsequent concepts of 15th-century England is nowhere better illustrated than in the case of the character of Richard III.