Category Archives: Gender History

A Future Based on the Past: the scholarly and career benefits of studying History at postgraduate level

Why study history at postgraduate level? What do the expert commentators say? Here at Kingston University the History team often point our applicants to a range of sources which explain the huge benefits of postgraduate history, either at taught-course level or … Continue reading

Posted in Archives, Blogging, British history, European History, Events, Gender History, Kingston, Kingston University, LGBT History, Local History, Media history, Public History, Research, Study Skills, Teaching, The National Archives, Uncategorized, World History | Tagged , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

What have been the best History books of 2018? Some possible candidates

As Christmas approaches, various magazines and newspapers in the UK have been putting forward their choices for the best History books of 2018. The past year has seen some excellent books on all aspects of the past, ranging from reassessments … Continue reading

Posted in American history, British history, European History, French History, Gender History, German History, Media history, Public History, Uncategorized, World History | Tagged , , , , , | Leave a comment

1918: A New World? Upcoming series of British Library talks

The British Library (BL), located near Euston in central London, in order to commemorate the end of the First World War and the signing of the Armistice, has announced a series of talks and events based on the theme of … Continue reading

Posted in Black History, British history, British Library, European History, Events, French History, Gender History, History of Medicine, Museums, Public History, Uncategorized, World History | Tagged , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Latest BBC History magazine offers a sound defence of studying History

The latest issue of the popular and best-selling BBC History magazine (October, 2018), which devotes its main article to Anne Boleyn (‘A victim of her father’s ambition?’), and also reflects on the nature of appeasement in the 1930s, includes some very sound advice, … Continue reading

Posted in Archives, British history, European History, Gender History, Media history, Museums, Public History, Research, Study Skills, Teaching, Uncategorized, World History | Tagged , , , , , | Leave a comment