Subscribe now and receive weekly newsletters with educational materials, new courses, interesting posts, popular books, and much more!
By LARRY P. ARNN
Listen to and read Dr. Arnn's speech about Winston Churchill during a recent Hillsdale College National Leadership seminar on Principles and Policy.
Tags: Andrew Roberts, Clement Atlee, Congress, Constitution, Declaration of Independence, Harry Truman, House of Commons, John Calhoun, Larry Arnn, NATO, Stalin, Winston Churchill,
By JAMES W. MULLER
Dr. James Muller analyzes the early life of Winston Churchilll through the film "Young Winston" and Churchill's autobiography
Tags: Anne Bancroft, Harrow, John Farmer, Leo Amery, Lord Randolph Churchill, My Early Life, Richard Attenborough, Robert Shaw, Simon Ward, Winston Churchill, Young Winston,
By RICHARD M. LANGWORTH
Richard Langworth looks at the importance of Shakespeare, especially "Henry V," on Churchill and his rhetoric during World War II.
Tags: A.P. Herbert, Alexander Korda, Hugh Dalton, King Henry V, Laurence Olivier, Lewis Lehrman, Merle Oberon, Richard M. Langworth, The Other Club, William Shakespeare, Winston S. Churchill,
By JOHN FLEET
"In a cinematic sense Churchill and Korda imparted an idea of Britain, and by extension the Western world. In gratitude, I hope their legacy will endure."
Tags: Alexander Korda, Alfred Duff Cooper, Battle of Trafalgar, Béla Kun, Charlie Chaplin, Eleftherios Venizelos, First Duke of Marlborough, Gone with the Wind, Horatio Nelson, John Churchill, John Fleet, Joseph P. Kennedy, King George V, King Henry VIII, King Philip II, Louis XIV, Miklós Horthy, Queen Elizabeth I, Thomas Cromwell, Vivien Leigh, Winston Churchill,
By ANDREW ROBERTS
Andrew Roberts lectures on "The Importance of Churchill for Today" at the Hillsdale National Leadership Seminar on Principles and Politics.
Tags: Andrew Roberts, Clementine Churchill, Franklin Roosevelt, John McDonnell, Lord Halifax, Neville Chamberlain, Patrick Kinna, Ramsay MacDonald, Sadiq Khan, Sadq Khan, Scott Kelly, Stanley Baldwin, Winston Churchill, World War II,
By ANTOINE CAPET
"The medical world and Churchill’s entourage agreed that Sir Winston’s recovery after this fateful episode was spectacular. On 18 August, he presided over a cabinet meeting lasting for nearly three hours. Apparently, none of his close colleagues who knew what had happened could believe he had suffered any new medical problem."
By THE CHURCHILL PROJECT
Churchill’s first piece of published fiction, Man Overboard! appeared in January 1899. Ronald Cohen’s bibliography dates its writing March 1898. In late March or early April, Churchill sent a draft to General Ian Hamilton: “The story I send you as it may amuse you for an hour….”