Paul Cartledge argues ancient history should be brought in from the cold.
Volume 34 Issue 3 March 1984
Anthony McFarlane looks back to a time when freedom and independence were a common aspiration among American peoples.
In the 1920s and 30s the wireless transformed British politics - particularly at elections - as vote-seeking politicians had to adapt their style to the demands of a mass firesde audience.
David Reynolds looks at the publications charting the American Isolationist policy since 1776.
Brian Manning continues the study of the tumultuous period leading to the English Civil War.
The first of three distinguished historians at the centre of current debates, John Morrill offers his own personal conviction about the nature of the greatest of all political upheavals in our history.
John Gould argues for the return of national treasures ... while Malcolm McLeod expresses reservations ...
David Underdown looks back to the Tudor age in discussing the upheavals of the mid-17th century.
Lord Elgin 'acquired' more than 170 crates of ancient marbles from Greece. He always maintained that his motive was a disinterested wish to preserve these treasures. But, as John Gould discovered, his letters reveal a rather different story...
Maurice Keen discusses how Heralds' secular, learned expertise developed.