Emily Sandercock examines the modern relevance of the threat posed by upstart servants to paranoid 18th- and 19th-century elites.
Sophia Marshall writes on the historical relationship between laughter and political dissent.
Pepe Bingham-Hall discusses the relationship between language and land conservation in light of the mismanagement of Australia's fires.
Jack Bennett considers the synthesis of Black and Indigenous culture in a radical musical genre.
Jack Graveney reads one of Brecht's most famous plays as a polemic against the cult of historical heroism.
Srilekha Cherukuvada asks what a history of asylums and abuse tells us about what's needed in the coming years.
The introduction of the Hays Code in 1934 changed the nature of a once boundary-pushing industry. Isabelle Drury considers its continuing effects.
Sam Radford writes on the legacy of More's Utopia and the radical fantasies it has inspired.
Alex Stanton puts forward the case for including historiography in the school history curriculum.
Anusha Persson considers the power of DIY publishing in the construction of 20th-century Spanish feminism.