Literature, social history, and culture of Renaissance / Early Modern England
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.
history of the book, scribal practices, early reader marginalia, social history of reading and writing, medieval and early modern literacy and numeracy, Chaucer, Malory, Pearl/Gawain-Poet, and keeping squirrels out of my tomato plants
Professor of Early Modern British History at Dalhousie University, with interests in legal, gender, and social histories. Blogs at http://www.legalhistorymiscellany.com.
Women’s and Gender Studies with special emphases in queer theory and LGBTQ studies; 20c American Lit; social histories and cultural studies; gay and lesbian literatures; southern studies; literary theory; animal studies.
My research interests include modern British cultural and social history, focusing on the ways that consumption, labour, and gender shaped urban space—and lived experiences—in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
My main disciplinary affiliation is environmental history, but I could also be termed a social historian, a historical geographer, or a digital humanist. My most recent research activities focus on the social history of the environment and on the history of science. In particular, I look at conflicts about rights to access resources, the history of nature conservation, and the development of the concept of mean sea level.
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 specialize in late eighteenth- to early twentieth-century Spanish literature, philosophy, and culture, including Enlightenment thought, interdisciplinary nineteenth-century studies, philosophy of science and the body, Gender Studies, social history of ideas in medicine, modernist aesthetics, and the avant-garde.