Nigel Saul discusses attempts to revive the crusading zeal in late medieval Europe and explains why they failed to rekindle the fervour of the earlier movement.
Volume 47 Issue 6 June 1997
Tony Aldous investigates the story behind Grey Street in Newcastle upon Tyne
Denise Silvester-Carr investigates the restoration of Hardwick Hall, home of Bess of Hardwick.
Paul Goalen on questions of national identity in the classroom.
On 5 June 1647, the New Model Army made a formal resolution not to disband until all the Army's grievances had been redressed.
In the ideological battlefield of the recovery and reshaping of Europe, a plan was developed between the US and European Nations on 5 June 1947.
At Queen Victoria's Diamond Jubilee in June 1897, pride in the British Empire seemed at its zenith, but in a fresh look at the commemorative poems of Rudyard Kipling, Denis Judd finds the poet pointing to cracks in the imperial façade.
In an intriguing story of pistols at dawn involving one of Hitler's golden Teutons, William Combs explores the tensions between old and new codes of honour in Nazi Germany.
Sarah Foster offers a fascinating account of how Irish identity, with its sectarian implications, asserted itself in the manufacture and purchase of luxury goods.