Hidden beneath a hill in Cholula, Mexico lies the largest pyramid ever built.
Volume 66 Issue 8 August 2016
Archives are one thing, the public another and connecting the two is one of a historian’s hardest challenges, as Suzannah Lipscomb knows from experience.
A Victorian restaurant critic explored the cuisine of London, including its sole vegetarian restaurant.
The medievalist Wilhelm Levison was a living embodiment of the deep links between Britain, Germany and a wider Europe.
After the UK voted to leave Europe, Northern Ireland’s fragile relationship with both its past and its neighbour is once again to the fore.
The teeming metropolis was once an undeveloped natural bay which became the site of a battle between Portugal and France for control of the New World.
Kate Wiles surveys one of the world's oldest surviving maps, prepared for a quarrying expedition led by Ramesses IV.
The life and thought of the father of modern economics, and the competing claims for his legacy.
Behind the serious face of the Lord Protector lay a man with a taste for terrible puns, pillow fights and unseemly practical jokes.
The leading light of the French Annales school revolutionised the writing of history by imbuing it with wider, holistic, narratives and literary flair, says Alexander Lee.