On 23 January 1795, William of Orange's fleet, stuck in frozen waters of the Zuiderzee, was attacked by the French cavalry.
Volume 70 Issue 1 January 2020
‘If I was let loose in the archives of the Archaeological Museum in Naples I might never emerge.’
It is a pity when specialist historians condescend to an enthusiastic public.
Medieval women’s bodies were a battleground: they were either irretrievably sinful, or they were Christ-like.
The 1980 Protect and Survive booklet opened government plans to ridicule.
An ‘almanac of destiny’ predicts the fortunes of the harvest.
Finding the grit in Brooklyn's gentrification.
Shedding past light on recent royal scandal, four historians consider the future of an ancient institution.
Anthropology's rise in popularity challenged previous ways of thinking about human development.
Three lives from Britain’s 18th-century global empire speak of collaboration, resistance and ambivalence.