This is a lecture that recaps some of last semester’s theories and consider both how scholars have theorised the role of popular culture in today’s society and how we might analyse different popular culture texts – such as music videos, TV shows, and adverts – through the theories we have studied on this module.
Women and Belief is a six-volume collection of primary materials covering a wide range of opinions about women, their self-identity, and the combination of their spiritual and political beliefs.
This AHRC-funded Contemporary Women’s Writing Skills Development Programme (CWWSkills) was a series of six workshops held between August 2013 and July 2014. The programme is designed to enable UK-based postgraduate research students and early-career researchers who work in the field of contemporary women’s writing to develop an entrepreneurial approach to their research.
24-26 July 2013, Liverpool John Moores University
Workshop, 18/06/2013 “Transforming Postgraduate Research”, C21 Scholar, University of Oxford
Keynote, 10/05/2013 “Roles Conference”, PG Gender and Sexuality Research Network, Uni of Birmingham
Roundtable, 10/05/2013 “Roles Conference”, PG Gender and Sexuality Research Network, Uni of Birmingham
Over recent years, research into religious belief during the Victorian period and the early twentieth century has grown in diversity and importance. The centrality of faith-based discourses to women of the period has long been recognized by scholars in the field. But until now relatively little significance has been attached to the fundamental relationship between women’s faith and women’s rights. This new title in the History of Feminism series remedies that omission. Women and Belief, 1852–1928 is a six-volume collection of primary materials covering a wide range of opinions about women, their self-identity, and the combination of their spiritual and political beliefs.
This book chapter discusses the relationship between pornography and feminist politics in two neb-victorian novels: Sarah Waters’s *Fingersmith* (2002) and Belinda Starling’s *The Journal of Dora Damage* (2006).