Adolf Hitler - Eugenics: Science's Greatest Scandal TV - Great Crimes and Trials TV - Julian Duffus - Andrew Marr TV - The First World War TV - Churchill's First World War TV - Nafeez Ahmed - Simon Schama TV - Churchill and the Fascist Plot TV - Timewatch TV - Chris Everard - William Gladstone - Arthur James Balfour - King George VI - David Starkey TV - Altered Statesmen TV - Mo Mowlam & Great Britons TV - Max Hastings TV - Winston Churchill: A Giant of the Century TV - Jeremy Paxman TV - Lord Haw Haw - General Archibald Wavell - General Alan Brooke - John Colville - General John Dill - General Bernard Montgomery - Martin Gilbert TV - Jerrold Post - Bill Deedes - John Charmley - Alex Danchev - Ed Murrow - Clementine Churchill - Young Winston 1972 - Newspapers - George Bernard Shaw & Winston Churchill - Nancy Astor & Winston Churchill (misattributed) - Winston Churchill - The Complete History of World War II TV - Churchill: When Britain Said No TV - The Eagle Has Landed 1976 - Churchill’s Secret TV - Peaky Blinders TV - Adam Curtis TV - Secrets of War TV - Secret History: Churchill’s Secret Affair TV - Darkest Hour 2017 - David Olusoga TV - Lost Worlds: Churchill’s Secret Bunkers TV -
40,979. A Jew-ridden half-American drunkard. (Insults & Churchill) Adolf Hitler, re Winston Churchill
131,163. Winston Churchill who became Home Secretary in 1910 was an influential advocate of eugenics. (Eugenics & Scandal & Churchill) Eugenics: Science’s Greatest Scandal I, BBC 2019
16,039. Their response was to start shooting at anything that moved. (Murder & Gangstas: London & Winston Churchill) Great Crimes and Trials: Browne & Kennedy & Other Police Killers
16,040. The request was sent asking for troops to be dispatched from the Tower of London. This was approved by the thirty-six-year-old Home Secretary Winston Churchill, who then hurried to Sidney Street to see the action. (Murder & Gangstas: London & Winston Churchill) ibid.
16,041. The anarchists were now keeping up a steady fire. (Murder & Gangstas: London & Winston Churchill) ibid.
16,042. A wisp of smoke was seen coming from Number 100. Soon the fire had taken a good hold. Churchill told firemen to stay clear until the roof and first floor collapsed. (Murder & Gangstas: London & Winston Churchill) ibid.
67,040. The request was sent asking for troops to be dispatched from the Tower of London. This was approved by the thirty-six-year-old Home Secretary Winston Churchill, who then hurried to Sidney Street to see the action. Great Crimes and Trials: The Siege of Sidney Street
67,041. A wisp of smoke was seen coming from No 100. Soon the fire had taken a good hold. Churchill told firemen to stay clear until the roof and first floor collapsed. ibid.
16,717. The letter [from the apparently murdered wife of Dr Crippen, post-dated Chicago] itself had been passed to the Home Secretary – Winston Churchill – who slipped it into his pocket and maybe forgot all about it because it was certainly never given to the defence as it should be. (Miscarriage of Justice: Crippen & Winston Churchill) Julian Duffus, historian
26,176. Churchill’s Turkish adventure was a disaster. Hesitation and delay led to the troops landing after Gallipoli two months after the first Naval bombardment. The Turks were waiting for them. 50,000 Britain, Australian and New Zealand troops died in the bloodbath. (World War I & Winston Churchill) Andrew Marr, The Making of Modern Britain
49,277. But Churchill was not a splendid Chancellor. He had one great decision in front of him and he got it wrong. In March 1925 he summoned four economists to dine at the Treasury to thrash out the burning economic issue of the day – the Gold Standard ... Globalisation with Britain at the centre ... The radical young economist John Maynard Keynes thought that going back to gold would devastate Britain’s already weakened industry. By instinct Churchill was also against ... And hell it was. The return to the Gold Standard made British exports more expensive, including coal ... An industrial dispute was coming to the boil. The mine owners stood firm. Then at one minute to midnight on the third of May 1926 the TUC called a general strike. (Industrial Action & Strike & Gold & Churchill & Globalisation & Miners & Economics) ibid.
85,698. He was a giant of politics and war. The inspirational leader through Britain’s darkest hours. Soldier, statesmen, builder of walls, smoker of endless cigars, but above all, history’s insatiable communicator. Andrew Marr on Churchill: Blood, Sweat and Oil Paint, BBC 2015
85,699. For almost fifty years painting was Churchill’s private passion. (Churchill & Painting) ibid.
136,980. Princess Elizabeth, just 25 years old, was now Queen Elizabeth II. Churchill was one his way to address the Commons. Despite his grief, he saw in the young and glamorous queen the promise of a new Elizabeth age to rival even the golden age of Elizabeth I. (Elizabeth II & Great Britain & Churchill) New Elizabethans With Andrew Marr I: Building a New Society, BBC 2020
26,248. First Lord of the Admiralty Winston Churchill got the blame. Over fourteen-hundred men many of them cadets had died in a single torpedo attack. (World War I & Winston Churchill) The First World War: Blockade
26,358. On becoming prime minister in 1940 Winston Churchill said that all his life had been preparation for a moment of destiny. But no chapter had prepared him more than the First World War … humiliation and disgrace. (World War I & Churchill) Churchill’s First World War, BBC 2013
26,359. The First Lord of the Admiralty … he believed he had a special gift for war. (World War I & Churchill) ibid.
26,360. ‘Churchill was an ego-maniac.’ (World War I & Churchill) ibid. scholar
26,361. Churchill was in acute danger for he was the Blenheim Rat. The renegade and class traitor who had deserted the Tories to join the ruling Liberals in 1904. (World War I & Churchill) ibid.
26,362. Obsessed with the Dardanelles ... 53,000 dead ... He was sacked. (World War I & Churchill) ibid.
26,363. ‘He is a hound of the lowest sense of political honour, a fool of the lowest judgment and contemptible.’ (World War I & Churchill & Insult) ibid. Margo Asquith of Churchill
29,515. It was also a construct of real-life covert operations – It is absolutely crucial to understand through to the late 1980s a high secretive sub-sections of different Intelligence services – Britain, American and Western European – participated in a very sophisticated NATO-led operation to engineer terrorist attacks inside Western Europe, which could then be blamed on the Soviet Union ... Winston Churchill gave the original order .. The idea was to galvanise public opinion against left-wing policies and parties when it was considered they were getting too popular. (Terrorism & Gladio & Churchill & False Flag Ops) Nafeez Ahmed
30,366. But then in a cold dark January Winston Churchill died. And all of a sudden London stopped swinging. (Great Britain & England & Churchill) Simon Schama, A History of Britain: The Two Winstons
30,367. Orwell and Churchill did have this in common: they not only wrote the history of their times, they lived it. Look at Churchill, look at Orwell, and you’ll understand what happened to Britain in the twentieth century. You’ll see how our past shaped our future. (Great Britain & England & Churchill) ibid.
30,368. He was after all born in a palace at Blenheim. (Great Britain & England & Churchill) ibid.
30,369. Winston’s father Randolph, boy wonder of the Tories, Chancellor of the Exchequer at just thirty-seven ... Finally, the Tories let him go and he never got back to power. (Great Britain & England & Churchill) ibid.
30,370. But Winston hardly knew his parents ... He was packed off to boarding school at the earlier possible opportunity. Churchill wrote he had only had a handful of conversations with his father in his entire life. (Great Britain & England & Churchill) ibid.
30,371. Winston began to gorge on history ... Almost all his life he believed in the greatness and the goodness of the British Empire. (Great Britain & England & Churchill & Empire UK) ibid.
30,372. When he defected to the Liberals in 1904 he joined a party joyously hammering the nails into the coffin of Victorian England. (Great Britain & England & Churchill) ibid.
30,373. All sorts of social reforms poured from his fertile mind – labour exchanges, unemployment insurance, cleaning up sweatshops. (Great Britain & England & Churchill) ibid.
30,374. His [Churchill’s] grandstanding egotism. As Home Secretary he was a bit too ... trigger-happy employing troops against strikers. He regarded the suffragettes like prisoners of war. (Great Britain & England & Churchill & Strike & Suffragettes) ibid.
30,375. Gallipoli 1915 – 52,000 allied troops perish in Turkey. A bloody fiasco and an expedition championed by Winston Churchill. (Great Britain & England & Churchill) ibid.
30,376. Churchill did his penance on the trenches of Flanders. (Great Britain & England & Churchill) ibid.
30,377. He was now back in the fold as Chancellor of the Exchequer, busy crushing the General Strike. (Great Britain & England & Churchill & Strike) ibid.