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For a millennium, to live in the West has been to live in a society saturated by Christian concepts and assumptions.
Alexander the Great was one of a multitude of conquerors, from pharaohs to British generals, who recognised in the city a key to the control of the Middle East.
Zoë Lescaze's book is a hulking great sauropod.
Graeme Wood's The Way of the Strangers: Encounters with the Islamic State reminds us of something that ought to be obvious: Islamic State is very Islamic.
It took me a long time to realise my morals are not Greek or Roman, but thoroughly, and proudly, Christian.
Maher's Salafi-Jihadism: the History of an Idea draws on research and the author's personal experience to investigate the ideology which drives jihadism.
David Hone’s discoveries are revealed in this gripping and wonderfully informative book.
Atheists, like believers, can feel pride in the pedigree of their beliefs, as Tim Whitmarsh's new book on atheism in the ancient world shows.
No coincidence that the most celebrated of all the waymarks on the road to freedom under the law was sealed by England’s most appalling king.
The bones housed in the Fontanelle ossuary speak to the conviction that the obscure deserve comemmoration, too.