In a Sheffield pub, Anne McElvoy learns how conservatism responded to urban mass democracy
Are personalities eclipsing politics? Andrew Rawnsley investigates.
Grass-roots politics with the Conservative Primrose League in the 1880s and Momentum today
Charles Wheeler looks at the transition to a civic society.
Errollyn Wallen unravels the story of classical music across the British Commonwealth.
The turbulent years from 1968 to 1976 for South Asians in Britain.
Guardian editor Katharine Viner charts the story of the infamous 1819 Peterloo Massacre.
Katharine Viner looks at the aftermath of the Peterloo Massacre in 1819.
Ruth Sanderson asks if Northern Ireland politics are increasingly neither orange nor green
Michael Crick looks back at success and failure in Tory leadership contests in the past
Jonny Dymond traces the often uneven history of the Commonwealth and asks 'what next?'.
An in-depth look at Jeremy Deller's new People's Monument to the Peterloo Massacre.
Charles Wheeler explores the transition from war to peace after the Second World War.
Charles Wheeler looks at post-war idealism and reality.
Michael examines the Tories of the day, who appeared to be dicing with political death.
Michael Portillo explores the pre-war attitudes to poverty, both in town and country.
Jonathan Freedland compares Theresa May's woes now with those of Arthur Balfour in 1903-06
Maxwell Hutchinson on the architects who rebuilt Britain after the Second World War.
It's 25 years since the film Bhaji on the Beach. What's changed for British Asian women?
Neil MacGregor with a penny coin defaced by suffragettes with the words "Votes for women".
As the Glasgow Games begin, Dr Joya Chatterji explores the history of the Commonwealth.
Melvyn Bragg examines the 1819 Peterloo Massacre and the brutality of the British state.
Melvyn Bragg on the radical north, from the Peterloo Massacre to the suffragettes.
White explores the political significance of the 1970s crisis, when Edward Heath was PM.
Sarah Richardson discovers a document which shows that women in Lichfield voted in 1843.
Michael Portillo explores the depth and urgency of the pre-war campaign for women's votes.