Ian Bremner reviews the Steven Spielberg film about D-Day and after
Volume 48 Issue 11 November 1998
Marina Warner traces the origins of a lifetime’s curiosity in the power of stories.
Stephen Williams and Gerard Friell analyse why Constantinople survived the barbarian onslaughts in the fifth century, whereas Rome fell.
Richard Cavendish highlights a new exhibition at the Tate which celebrates the 25th anniversary of the Historic Houses Association.
Alex Werner previews a new exhibition on skeletons at the Museum of London.
Isaac Watts died on November 25th, 1748, aged 74, in Stoke Newington, Hackney.
Seeing the potential of the new technology, William Henry Smith opened his first railway bookstall on 1 November 1848.
The Darien Colony was founded by Scottish emigrants on November 3rd, 1698. But it all went horribly wrong.
The troubled history of the region, and the deep-rooted antagonisms between the different ethnic groups laying claim to it.
Rebecca Daniels celebrates the fortieth anniversary of the Victorian Society, which set out in 1958 to save nineteenth-century architectural gems from destruction.