Event 4: List of Delegates

Event 4

William Abberley (Exeter), ‘Science and Philology 1850-1914’

Wahida Amin (Royal Institution and Salford), ‘Science and Poetry: The Case of Humphry Davy’

Mark Blacklock (Birkbeck), ‘The Fairyland of Geometry: A Cultural History of Higher Space, 1869-1909’

Alice Brumby (Huddersfield), ‘The Influence of the Modernist Movement on Mental Health Care, 1889-1929, Focusing Upon the West Riding Pauper Lunatic Asylums’

Susie Christensen (King’s College London), ‘An Examination of Modernist Life-Writing Alongside Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Century Neurology and Psychological Medicine’

Paul Craddock (London Consortium), ‘The Poetics of Bodily Transplantation, 1702-1902’

Donald Gibson (St Andrews), ‘A Study of Science in Poetry in the Work of Five Poets: Hugh MacDiarmid, Judith Wright, Miroslav Holub, Edwin Morgan, and J. H. Prynne’

Josie Gill (Cambridge), ‘Race and Genetics in Contemporary British Fiction’

Lina Hakim (London Consortium), ‘Scientific Playthings’

Russell Jones (Edinburgh), ‘The Science Fiction Poetry of Edwin Morgan’

Barbara Kennedy (Sussex), ‘Music and Healing in the Early Modern Period’

Ruselle Meade (Manchester), ‘Translation of a Discipline: Rankine’s “Engineering Science” in Meiji-Era Japan’

Vicky Paine (St Andrews), ‘Contemporary Poets’ Responses to Science’

Jessica Roberts (Salford), ‘Vitality in the Early-Nineteenth Century Periodical Press’

Rachel Russell (Manchester), ‘Nausea and Vomiting: A History of Signs, Symptoms and Sickness in Nineteenth-Century Britain’

Jamie Stark (Leeds), ‘Industrial Illness in Cultural History: “La Maladie de Bradford” in Local, National, and Global Settings (1878-1919)’

William Tattersdill (King’s College London), ‘Science, Fiction and the Late-Victorian Periodical’

Darren Wagner (York), ‘Human Generation: A Cultural History of Sexual Reproduction, Body Economies, and Sensibility Literature in Britain, c. 1660-1780’

Joanna Wargen (Westminster), ‘Subjugated Scientific Knowledges: Detecting the Nineteenth-Century Female Scientist’

Joanna Wharton (York), ‘Women Writers and the Science of Mind in the Romantic Period’

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