Oisín Wall on the Anti-University at 49 Rivington Street for our Remembering 1968 feature.
In the last instalment in our History Workshop World Cup series, John Hughson explores England’s World Cup in the context of the “Swinging Sixties”, and the untold stories of the women around the England team.
The Poster Workshop was the first of the radical screen-printing workshops in London, and its posters offer a mirror to the political preoccupations of the times.
Mary Wollstonecraft was a pioneering advocate for human rights and philosopher. Why isn’t she better remembered?
Jennifer Davis finds historical precedent for the tragedy at Grenfell Tower in Victorian era Kensington’s Jennings’ Buildings.
In this episode, activists and historians discuss the UK housing crisis in contemporary and historical perspective.
This article by Sarah Wise in the most recent issue of History Workshop Journal is freely available only for the month of April, 2017.
In ‘Fallen Women,’ an exhibition held at the Foundling Museum, curators attempted, rather ambitiously, to explore this depiction of fallen women in period art.
John Rennie writes about the East London History website, whose brief is to cover the history of the East End of London, from when the Romans arrived to the present day
London’s street markets have always ebbed and flowed, but a recent oral history-based film project has shown that challenges still continue