During the First World War, the deliberate destruction of western Europe's medieval heritage changed how people thought about their nations' pasts. Heritage tourism is one of the war's lesser-known legacies.
Volume 65 Issue 4 April 2015
The man who killed Abraham Lincoln was shot dead on 26 April, 1865.
Possibly the most destructive volcanic eruption of all time occurred on 10 April 1815.
The founder of the eponymous cosmetics company died on April 1st, 1965.
A century ago, the Women’s Congress met with the aim of revolutionising a ravaged political landscape.
The increasing commercialisation of sites known for their gruesome and violent history raises troubling questions. But to ignore such events would be worse, argues Suzannah Lipscomb.
Roger Hudson describes the bloody stalemate that followed the landing of Allied troops on the Turkish coast.
Robert Colls rises to the challenge of arguing the case for sports history as a serious academic subject, digging deep into its beginnings in the 1960s and winning with a wealth of scholarly works and skilled rhetoric.
Michael Everett takes issue with one of Mary C. Erler’s assumptions in her otherwise perceptive article from 2014 on Thomas Cromwell’s friendship with Abbess Margaret Vernon.