Russel Tarr demonstrates how today’s technology can enliven teaching and learning about the past.
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Once again Russel Tarr demonstrates how ICT can enrich and enliven the work of historians.
Russel Tarr shows that there is much more to using video than pressing ‘play’.
Russel Tarr introduces the new International Baccalaureate, assessing its advantages and disadvantages compared with A Levels.
Russel Tarr considers key issues from the life of the famous Cardinal.
Russel Tarr outlines what was at issue in the clash between Catholics and Protestants.
Russel Tarr asks key questions about the religious radicals of the 16th century.
Russel Tarr compares and contrasts the rise to power of two Communist leaders.
Juliet Gardiner looks at recent publications marking the 150th anniversary of Darwin’s most famous work and the bicentenary of his birth
Russell Tarr sees similarities but also important contrasts in the foreign policies of Nazi Germany and Fascist Italy
Russell Tarr explains how the Bolsheviks established their grip on Russia after the 1917 Revolution, and at what cost.
John Wesley spent two years as a chaplain in Georgia in the 1730s; Stuart Andrews describes how forty years later he was much preoccupied with the War of Ind
Coffee from Ethiopia to Brazil, rubber from Brazil to Malaya...
Victorian Methodists, writes Stuart Andrews,
The rise of laboratory science in the late 19th century put stark focus on the moral cost of medical innovation.
A thief who had been dead for more than a century caused a moral panic in the theatres of Victorian London.