Yes, I've had a scan of it too. You know he's written for us in the current mag and is on the podcast. His last book about Daily life in medieval England was a corker too - well worth a read that one. Mortimer's big line on the Agincourt book is that he's looking in detail at just one year, so he's writing a microhistory in essence of 1415. He thinks it's a new and exciting way of studying the past - not the same as same Frank McLynn's 1759 as he has restricted himself to studying documents from just 1415 whereas McLynn's book, though focused on 1759 didn't take quite so tight an approach. What does everyone else think?
Dave Musgrove, editor BBC History Magazine