My work relates to two principal themes or research interests. I work on the history of English law in the central middle ages, and have published and spoken on the cultural and social history of law, as well as one specific legal texts. I also work on the cultural and social history of religion, and have worked on both Benedictine monasticism and the work and impact of the episcopate.
Ninteenth-century social history.
Working class movements.
Popular music Studies.
I am a social and cultural historian, currently a PhD candidate, concerned with what is easily phrased as the sociology and anthropology of intellectuals and their communities. I study the history of humanists in mid-to-late fifteenth-century Rome through the stories of their friendships, rivalries, enemies, collegialities, and employment. My research focuses on how wider behaviour, rituals, and actions affected the development of humanism and society in Rome. Working with the methods of social, cultural, and intellectual history, I tie together the social and intellectual worlds of Renaissance Rome, and more generally, Renaissance Italy. Future hopeful projects will continue to study intellectuals and academics moving to and living in early modern Rome, and the positions, jobs, and offices they occupied and negotiated with. I am also fascinated by the historiography of the Italian Renaissance, and how that concept developed. Other interests include historical and contemporary academics practice the crafts of their discipline, and how these disciplines developed over time and in particular social and cultural environments.
Historian, professor, and author working on history and memory of slavery in the Atlantic world.
ESRC funded PhD candidate in History at the University of Cambridge. Working on crime during the Black Death (1348-9) and second pestilence (1361-2) in England. Interested in legal, social, and economic history, the history of crime and punishment, and family history.
I am Professor of Modern History at the University of Southampton. I specialise in modern British history with particular interests in the nineteenth century. My work ranges across the political history of the period, including British foreign policy, the history of social reform and philanthropy, and Victorian liberalism.
Alexis Tindall is part of the Australian Research Data Commons’ Skilled Workforce team, with a particular interest in supporting and enabling humanities, arts and social sciences research. She has extensive project management experience in diverse environments. Before joining the eResearch support community, she worked in natural history and social history museums, and is passionate about digitisation and improving digital access to the nation’s treasured collections.
I am a returning student in Social Work (MSW). I am working to transition out of being an Associate Professor of English at Delta College where I teach marginalizations and social problems through the lens of language and power and the power of language. My newest research interests are data visualizations for the benefit of improving Mental Health outcomes for marginalized people, narrative life histories as therapeutic intervention, social work education and social justice work, and adventure, experience and outdoor therapy modalities. As such, I am doing everything I can to become more adept at navigating and impacting digital spaces.
I am a historian with interests in Atlantic history, British imperial history, and Caribbean studies. My work has focused on the histories and legacies of slavery in the Americas, mainly on slave societies in the British Caribbean. My particular area of expertise is the history of colonial settlers and slaveholders, and I have published work on the social and cultural history of the Jamaican planter class. My new book, Slavery and Revolution: Simon Taylor’s Jamaica and the Transformation of the British Empire, is due to be published by Oxford University Press in 2018.
I am a cultural and social historian of Britain working on the period between 1600 and 1850. My work focuses on the senses, emotions, and materiality, using them as a lens through which to think about agency, power, and the social. My first project was on smell in eighteenth-century England. My current project uses bells of all types, from tiny children’s toys to booming church bells, to think about the changing relationship between sound and society in England between the seventeenth and early twentieth centuries. It is an attempt to plot a history of feeling across the long durée of English early modernity. Before coming to Anglia Ruskin University in 2019 I taught or held positions at Queen Mary, King’s College London, University of Derby, and the Institute of Historical Research at the University of London.