Remembering the Gatsby-Style Kiwi Who Became the First Big Star of Tennis, But Was Killed in WWI

Christchurch's Anthony Wilding—who was killed in France in 1915—was arguably the first true superstar of tennis.


What's Anzac Day Like for Australian Turks?

We're always told Gallipoli is central to the national psyche. But that means different things to different people.


Nazi Flags and Brexit Fans: I Went to a Massive Festival for People Obsessed with War

The War and Peace Show felt quite sweet and highly problematic all at the same time.


We Need to Remember Britain's Muslim Soldiers

Almost 400,000 Muslims fought for Britain during WWI—a fact almost nobody knows.


Disintegrating Flesh Sculptures Put a Twist on WWI Memorials

With the 'Papaver Rhoeas' sculptures, Paddy Hartley does the exact opposite of 'preserving' memory.


Gods of War, Arise: Ares Kingdom Return With 'The Unburiable Dead'

Achtung! Stream the Kansas City destroyers' first new album in five years right here.


The Man Who Resurrects Thousands of Rolls of Undeveloped Film

Levi Bettwieser has developed 5,500 rolls of film he found in thrift stores and garage sales and uncovered a lot of other people's personal moments in the process.


From World War I to the Rave Scene: Britain's Forgotten Wartime Structures

We spoke to Marc Wilson about his photos of the wartime buildings that have become a silent part of Britain's scenery.


Revealed: The Headlines You'll Be Reading in 2015

Here's how the annual glut of anniversary features will pan out this year.


This Is How the Best War Game of the Year Was Made

Perhaps the best war game of 2014 so far involves very little shooting, has a distinct shortage of blood and gore, and never once gives you a bonus for a perfect head shot. We spoke to the guys who visited WWI trenches to make your playing experience...


Two Gunshots to the Head Couldn't Kill This British Soldier

Sir Adrian Carton de Wiart was the one-handed, eye-patched army officer whose story reads more like a Rowan Atkinson creation than a real serving soldier. He was an impossibly lucky—or unlucky, depending on how you see it—caricature of British resolve.