This book has argued several key points that accrue around the following terms: experience; scepticism; enfranchisement; access; embodiment; variety; virtuality. These words demonstrate how the past is various, multifaceted and possibly contradictory. The manifestation of history in popular culture is multiple, various and worthy (even demanding) of further study. This book has demonstrated the importance, imaginative complexity and historiographic scope of popular culture’s interface with history. The various modes of historical understanding outlined in the book present a set of knowledges that are engaged with. It is worth reflecting at the conclusion on that verb ‘engage’. The individuals or subjects who come to history through the mediums outlined in this book are participatory, involved, active, part of, employed and connected. Increasingly users of history are accessing the past through complex and innovative media, and this is reconfiguring their sense of themselves, the world they live in and what ‘history’ itself might be. Indeed, these media and the diverse genres of ‘history’ have a great impact not just pedagogically (teaching about what happened in the past) but also epistemologically (how the past is known at all). They contribute to a popular historiographical sense, a historical imaginary, that we are still very far away from comprehending, and that shifts and moves.