Spring 2017

The Seventh Day of the Six-Day War

David Hulme

Fifty years after one of the shortest wars in history, the world feels its far-reaching effects more than ever.

Spring 2016

The Roman Empire Reconsidered

Daniel Tompsett

Three historians undertake a careful review of one of the world’s ancient empires, encouraging readers to take another look at long-accepted facts and interpretations.

 

Winter 2016

The Permanence of War

Ron Dodgen

A look back over two thousand years of nearly continuous warfare suggests that violent conflict is inevitable in the human sphere.

Biography: Abraham Lincoln

Spring 2015

Abraham Lincoln: A Pilgrim’s Journey

Ron Dodgen

The 16th president of the United States was one of the nation’s most illustrious, respected and steadfast leaders. Yet in key areas, his views evolved greatly over the course of his life.

Spring 2015

America’s Uncivil War

Ron Dodgen

Abraham Lincoln hoped the American Civil War would result in lasting peace. What caused that devastating conflict? Can peace ever be achieved in this world?

A War to End All War

Spring 2014

A War to End All War

Edwin Stepp

H.G. Wells is remembered primarily for his science-fiction works, but he also coined a phrase that for a century has been linked with World War I. As the world marks the centennial of that war’s fateful beginning, we ask: Can a war end all war?

Of War and Peace

Spring 2014

Of War and Peace

Martin Coates

Today, as the world marks the 100-year anniversary of the conflict’s fateful beginning, World War I continues to be fertile ground for authors. Vision reviews three new books on the subject.

Heliopolis: A City of Two Tales

Winter 2014

Heliopolis: A City of Two Tales

Daniel Tompsett

Underneath the modern Cairo suburb called Heliopolis lie the remains of one of the most important cities of ancient Egypt. That Heliopolis may be long buried, but its influence lives on and, perhaps more surprisingly, its future is bright.

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