Jackie Latham compares Victorian and current school inspection theories for history and other subjects
Volume 41 Issue 7 July 1991
Trevor Fisher takes a fresh look at 1066 and All That and finds it a text for the times.
During the Second World War, Navajo soldiers drafted into the Marines were much like ordinary recruits, with one exception: they were to create and use an unbreakable military code using their native language.
Devon's sixteen-sided 'round house'
John Crossland uncovers a conspiracy of silence from the records of Britain's First World War court-martial victims.
Harvey Kaye cautions against too-hurried a dispatch of Marx's class and sociological insights to the 'dustbin of history'.
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.
Ann Hills on celebrations of the Falkland Islands' maritime history