A letter from the editor on History Today's first special edition of the 1990s and its synergy with the recent fall of the Berlin Wall.
Gordon Marsden appreciates the long and brilliant career of the great historian of Tudor Britain.
A former editor of History Today reflects on the advertisements that helped to fund the first 20 years of this magazine’s publication and explores the wider messages they reveal about sexism, empire and swinging Britain during the 1950s and 1960s.
Gordon Marsden revisits Henry Fairlie's prescient obituary of Aneurin Bevan, first published in History Today in October 1960.
Henry Tudor invoked providence to gain his throne in 1485, but it was skilful use of heraldic and religious imagery, as well as promotion of the cult of Henry VI that ensured he retained it.
Gordon Marsden sees an identity of outlook between two writers generally seen as occupying opposite ends of the political spectrum in Britain.
Reflections from the editors of History Today, Rodina and Damals on the meaning of 1945.
The MP for Blackpool South and ex-editor of History Today describes how his early interest in history bewildered his family but proved ineradicable.
Gordon Marsden reviews a book by Geoffrey Parker
Gordon Marsden on the origins and future of the project to chart the history of the Houses of Parliament.