Diarmaid MacCulloch

Kari Konkola and Diarmaid MacCulloch use the evidence of book publishing to contribute to the debate about how widely the English Reformation affected ordinary men and women.

Diarmaid MacCulloch traces the complicated route by which a modest Dutch academic with impeccable Calvinist credentials became a patron saint for anti-Calvinists both in the Netherlands and in England.

A look into the Henry Ford’s European Conservation Awards, which pays tribute to the history of ordinary life.

A reflection on the work of Charles Rennie Mackintosh, a one of Scotland’s most innovative architects.

Diarmaid MacCulloch reflects on the 'after-life' of Henry VIII's archbishop, burnt at the stake as a Protestant martyr under Mary. 

Over a quarter-century, in three volumes, Wallace MacCaffrey has surveyed the entire reign of Elizabeth I; this is the last and longest. Viewing his...

The ambiguous nature of the Reformation settlement in England has often taxed historians. Diarmaid MacCulloch casts a critical eye over the evidence for a 16th-century half-way house between Catholic and Protestant.

It is difficult to warm to Queen Mary I: much easier to pity her, with her constant gynaecological illnesses, her hideously embarrassing delusions of...
Stephen Gardiner, Bishop of Winchester, died in 1555 a lucky man: bishop of the wealthiest diocese in England and (as Lord Chancellor) the highest...