An introduction by Bob Scribner to our November series on Martin Luther.
Volume 33 Issue 11 November 1983
Ronald Hutton celebrates of the role of imagination in the writing of history.
The Marshall Plan was the response of the United States to the European financial crisis of 1947. As Scott Newton explains here, this crisis threatened to destabilise the continent and, so the Americans feared, hand it to the Russians by destroying post-war European recovery.
Ruth Kastner reveals commemorations through the ages for the 16th-Century Reformer Martin Luther, revealing changing political views since his death.
Brendan Bradshaw reveals the persuasive yet contrasting arguments within recent literature on the Reformation and Counter-Reformation.
In 1754, the City of London decided to prosecute those Freemen who pleaded Nonconformity to avoid the expense of the office of Sheriff.
Providence seems to have smiled on Franco's path to power. But to what degree did the Spanish general manipulate that good fortune?
Bob Scribner looks at contemporary views of the Protestant reformer, Martin Luther.