Intellectual History Review

Intellectual History Review is the journal of the International Society for Intellectual History. The journal is a forum for the Anglo-American and European intellectual history community, promoting the work and aims of the ISIH as well as the study of intellectual history more generally. As well as articles, IHR regularly publishes literature surveys, and essay reviews of current work in intellectual history and related historical areas.

Publishes 4 issues a year.

ISSN (print): 
ISSN (online): 

Latest articles

Volume 28 (1)

Priestcraft. Early modern variations on the theme of sacerdotal imposture
vol. 28 (1): 1-6
Priestcraft. Anatomizing the anti-clericalism of early modern Europe
vol. 28 (1): 7-22
The charge of religious imposture in late antique anti-Christian authors and their early modern readers
vol. 28 (1): 23-34
Caught in the crossfire of early modern controversy: Strabo on Moses and his corrupt successors
vol. 28 (1): 35-59
From the Devil to the impostor: theological contributions to the idea of imposture
vol. 28 (1): 61-78
Machiavelli, Neville and the seventeenth-century English Republican attack on priestcraft
vol. 28 (1): 79-99
Ante-Nicene authority and the Trinity in seventeenth-century England
vol. 28 (1): 101-124
John Locke, the early Lockeans, and priestcraft
vol. 28 (1): 125-144
From matters of faith to matters of fact: the problem of priestcraft in early modern England
vol. 28 (1): 145-165
Voltaire, priestcraft and imposture: Christianity, Judaism, and Islam
vol. 28 (1): 167-184
Hermann Samuel Reimarus, the Jewish priests of the Old Testament and the trope of imposture
vol. 28 (1): 185-199
Putting a positive spin on priestcraft. Accommodation and deception in late-Enlightenment German theology
vol. 28 (1): 201-224

Volume 27 (4)

Editorial Board
vol. 27 (4): 0-0
Enchanting automata: Wilkins and the wonder of workmanship
vol. 27 (4): 453-471
The body speaks Italian: Giuseppe Liceti and the conflict of philosophy and medicine in the Renaissance
vol. 27 (4): 473-492
“The minde is matter moved”: Nehemiah Grew on Margaret Cavendish
vol. 27 (4): 493-514
The philosopher, the ordinary believer, and their piety: Spinoza’s philosophical religion
vol. 27 (4): 515-541
Spinoza’s genealogical critique of his contemporaries’ axiology
vol. 27 (4): 543-560
Before Boas: the genesis of ethnography and ethnology in the German Enlightenment, by Han F. Vermeulen
vol. 27 (4): 561-562
What is populism?, by Jan-Werner Müller
vol. 27 (4): 562-564