The following Visiting Fellows and Scholars have been supported in their research by the LHRI.
Dr Christopher Haworth, Cheney Early Career Research Fellow
Christopher Haworth is a Cheney Early Career Research Fellow based in the Leeds Humanities Research Institute. His research seeks to understand how uses of the internet transform the aesthetic, communicative, and social forms of digital art musics in the 21st century. Part of this work will pursue the application and development of new digital ethnography methods to visualise and analyse the online manifestations of particular scenes and genres. He will be investigating ways to bring the quantitative findings of his research into productive alignment with more traditional methods of humanistic scholarship, focusing in particular on the adaption and extension of genre theory to digital art musics.
Christopher has a Ph.D. from Queens University Belfast (2012), and has worked as a research fellow at McGill University and University of Oxford. Prior to coming to Leeds, he worked as a researcher on the Music, Digitisation, Mediation: Towards Interdisciplinary Music Studies project. His research has been published or is forthcoming in various music journals and edited volumes, including: Computer Music Journal, Organised Sound, Leonardo Music Journal, Contemporary Music Review, Resonances: Noise and Contemporary Music (Bloomsbury), and The Oxford Handbook of Algorithmic Music (Oxford University Press). Alongside his writing interests, Christopher is also a practitioner of electronic music.
Catherine Oakley, Research Assistant
Catherine Oakley is a cultural historian and Research Assistant on the Wellcome Trust Seed Award project Pasts, Presents and Futures of Medical Regeneration, based at the Centre for the History and Philosophy of Science. She is also in the latter stages of a PhD at the University of York, where she is the Humanities Research Centre Doctoral Fellow in English Literature (2015-2016).
Her interdisciplinary PhD, funded by the AHRC, draws on the history of science and technology, history of medicine, literary studies and early cinema studies in exploring medical, cultural, social and economic discourses of energy and rejuvenation in relation to the human body in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. In 2013, she was a British Research Council Kluge Fellow at the Library of Congress, Washington, D.C. Her work has been published in Medical Humanities and the Journal for Literary and Cultural Disability Studies. She is also Founder and Primary Co-Ordinator of the Disability on Screen Network (DOSN) and Project Officer for Silents Now, a public engagement project helping contemporary audiences to rediscover silent cinema in new ways.
Dr. Silvia Bergamini
Silvia Bergamini is a Short-Term Postdoctoral Fellow at the Leeds Humanities Research Institute (LHRI). During the fellowship she will be writing an article on Marked Syntax in Leonardo Sciascia's Late Works: Polemic Argumentation, based on her PhD thesis.
In 2016 she was awarded her PhD in Italian studies on Syntax in Comparison: The Fiction of Leonardo Sciascia and Gesualdo Bufalino, 1981-91. Her PhD was fully funded by the University of Leeds Research Scholarship. Silvias thesis, carried out through a systematic and detailed analysis that integrate qualitative and quantitative data, challenges the critical commonplace that portrays Leonardo Sciascia (1921-89) and Gesualdo Bufalino (1920-96) as exponents of opposing stylistic traditions and poetics: respectively, the simple style and the baroque style. She brought to light the main features of Sciascias (characterized by a balance between the literary and oral pole) and Bufalinos syntax (multi-layered, literary, harmonious), alongside their syntactical similarities (a tendency to linearity in word order, complexity and richness in the structure and architecture of the sentence). Their syntactic strategies aim to achieve different effects: argumentative-logical inquiry, sarcasm or controlled emotionality in the case of Sciascia; a descriptive-introspective, visionary or playful intention in that of Bufalino. In summary, Sciascia and Bufalino are not antithetical writers in the use of their syntax, but their functions/effects are different (together with lexical and morphological choices).
Silvia graduated in Humanities (Lettere) from the University of Bologna in 2007, with a BA thesis on Maps, Labyrinths, Fortresses: Il Conte di Montecristo by Italo Calvino. She obtained her MA in Italian Linguistics and Literary Civilization, also from the University of Bologna, in March 2010 (with Distinction). Her MA thesis investigated The Interdicted Language in the Trilogia del Gallismo by Vitaliano Brancati (1907-54).
Dr Luca Sciortino, Visiting Researcher
Luca is a philosopher of science, with a background in theoretical physics. After undergraduate study at the University of Pisa and postgraduate work at the International School of Advanced Studies, Trieste, he has worked for some years as a science writer for newspapers and scientific magazines. Luca then joined the Open University (UK) as a part-time doctoral student in philosophy of science focusing on historical epistemology.The focus of his thesis was the project of styles of thinking put forward by the Canadian philosopher of science Ian Hacking, which he is still developing and assessing.
Luca is interested in the intersection of philosophical and historical questions such as these: Are there different scientific styles of thinking? How can we characterise them? How and why do styles emerge? Have they sharp beginnings? Are they incommensurable? Beside these questions, he is interested in the related issue of contingentism versus inevitabilism in science.
Apart from his academic activity, Luca is also a keen writer of popular science, with titles in Italian including Bianca Senzamacchia (Editoriale Scienza, 2005 also translated into Korean) Vita di un atomo scritta da se medesimo (Erickson, 2010), short novels such as La seconda vita di Polimorfus (Springer, 2010) and several news magazine articles.
Dr Lee Broughton, Leverhulme Trust Early Career Fellow
Lee was a Leverhulme Trust Early Career Fellow with the Centre for World Cinemas. His project Interpreting Representations of North and South in the Spaghetti West interrogated the Italian Westerns representations of North and South and explored how and why they might differ to those that are typically found in American Westerns. As part of this research Lee organized a series of seminars, workshops and film events in conjunction with local cultural organizations.
Kiwoong was a Short-Term Post-Doctoral Research Fellow at the LHRI. He worked at 3M Korea for 5 years and took an eMBA in International Design & Business Management at Aalto University, Finland. He was recently awarded a PhD in Design at the University of Leeds.
Kiwoong's main research interest is to understand the value of design in a business situation. In his PhD research, he sought the value of design from emotional reasoning. By adopting Holbrook's typology of consumer value (1999), he classified four discrete dimensions of value for measuring design in a business context. For research methodology, he combined qualitative approaches (for understanding design within the target group in depth) and quantitative analyses (for confirming relevance of the proposed model).
Kiwoong also has a BSc in chemical engineering.
Dr Kasia Mika
Kasia was a visiting Post-Doctoral Research Fellow at the LHRI. During the fellowship she worked on a chapter on virtual dark tourism as well as an article on the life and works of Edwidge Danticat, a Haitian American writer. In addition, Kasia developed her new research project, Disasters on Display, on memorialisation of natural disasters across postcolonial contexts (Haiti, Hawaii, Indonesia, and Thailand). The project analysed a number of cultural archives (museums, memorials, memorial parks, digital databases) marked in different ways by natural disasters. It interrogated the contrasting roles and functions of these sites in the context of the increasingly frequent natural disasters as well as a sense of growing memorial mania (Bourke, 2013). Kasias wider research interests include postcolonial disaster studies, Haitian and Caribbean studies and environmental humanities.
Kasia has a PhD from the School of English (University of Leeds) entitled The 2010 Haitian Earthquake: Disaster and the Limits of Narrative. In it, she analysed narrative responses in French and English to the 2010 Haitian earthquake, challenging current definitions of disaster, reconstruction and recovery. Her research was published in The Journal of Haitian Studies and Moving Worlds. She is the current Web Officer for the Postcolonial Studies Association and works as the Elections Intern for the Institute for Justice and Democracy in Haiti (IJDH, Boston). In her free time shes improving her Creole. She tweets on all matters postcolonial and Haiti-related at @kasiamika1.
Dr Shu-Shiun Ku
Shu-Shiun was a Short-Term Post-Doctoral Research Fellow at the LHRI. She was a chief editor of an educational journal and then worked at the Cultural Affairs Bureau in Taiwan. She got the Government Fellowship for Overseas Study and was recently awarded a PhD in School of Performance and Cultural Industries at University of Leeds.
Her dissertation investigated the trajectory of industrialisation and the meaning-making of the relevant discourses in Taiwans cultural policy over the past two decades. Her current research focuses on the recent development of the creative industries in East Asia, especially Japan, Korea and Taiwan, to examine the ways in which creative industrial policy has been adopted and transformed across national borders in terms of cultural economy and national branding, and to engage with the current debates on the tensions between cultural value and economic value.
View Shu-Shiun's University profile here.
Dr Kirsty Day
Kirsty was a visiting postdoctoral fellow in the LHRI. Previously, she was a teaching Fellow in Medieval History here at Leeds. After graduating from the University of Sheffield in 2010 with a First Class honours degree in English and History, Kirsty studied for an MA in Medieval and Renaissance Culture at the University of Southampton, for which she gained a Distinction. Kirsty completed her PhD research at the University of Leeds in 2015. Her project was funded by the AHRC's Block Grant Scholarship. She was a Kluge Fellow in the Kluge Center at the Library of Congress (Washington DC) from SeptemberDecember 2013, which enabled her to research the material on her Polish case studies. Kirsty's fellowship at the Library of Congress was funded by the AHRC's International Placement Scheme, and she also received AHRC funding to undertake archival research at the Wrocław University library.
Kirsty is a historian of medieval religion, and focus on thirteenth- and fourteenth-century Central Europe (Bohemia-Moravia, Hungary, and Poland). She has particular interests in womens and gender history, identity construction and power, the twentieth- and twenty-first century historiography of medieval religion, the use of sociological and anthropological methodologies in the creation of religious histories, and theories of the workplace. Kirsty is most interested in how religious history has been written and who by, and her research tries to understand why some groups have been marginalised in mainstream histories of medieval religion.
Professor Namsook Woo
Dr. Namsook Woo is a professor in the Department of Police Administration of Woosuk University in Jeonju, South Korea. She received her PhD in 1994 from the Department of Political Science at Ewha Womens University in Seoul, South Korea. Her research focuses on the impact of modern Western political thought, and particularly Spencerism and Social Darwinism, on Korea, China, and Japan in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
She has published several articles on these topics, includingSpencer and Yen Fu: Focused on Intellectual, Moral and Physical Theory, Journal of the Korean Society for Political Science, 46(5), 2012, American Social Darwinism and Focusing on Yun Tchi Hos Influence, Journal of the Society for Korean & Oriental History, 11(11), 2012, and A Study on East Asia Acceptance of the Theory of Social Evolutionism: Focused on Acceptance Historical Path and Original Type, Journal of the Society for Korean & Oriental History, 10(2), 2011.
Dr. Woo is also interested in the question of how Samuel Smiles' Self-Help (1867) was interpreted and indigenised in Korea, China, and Japan. On this topic, she published the article Self Help and Development of Autonomous Korean National Subjectivity, Journal of the Korean Society for Political Science, 49(5), 2015. She argues that through its translation from Japanese or Chinese, Self Help became the foundation of strenuous efforts, and independence ideology in Korea. More importantly, as we could see through the fact that Self Help was included in the list of prohibited books during the period of Japanese colonial rule, it did not simply remain a book of capitalist ideological philosophy, but became the public principle to solve the two most immediate tasks of the time feudalism and Japanese imperial invasion and as a result, it had the function of promoting the creation of an autonomous national subjectivity. She has also submitted an article about the impact of Self Help on Liang Chi Cho, one of Chinas most influential political thinkers at the end of the nineteenth and early twentieth century.
While at Leeds, Dr. Woo conducted research on the contemporary meaning of the self-help ethos that re-emerged from the mid-1970s in England as neo-liberal thinkers re-evaluated mid-Victorian-era capitalism and through Margaret Thatchers promotion of the small state to fix the British disease, the self-help ethos re-emerged.
Dr Rachel Bower, Cheney Early Career Research Fellow
Rachel was a Cheney Early Career Research Fellow at the Leeds Humanities Research Institute (LHRI) for 2015-16. Her project, From Northern England to the World examined the relationship between poets in Leeds and Nigeria in the 1950s and 1960s. The project investigated local poetics and the international literary marketplace, with a particular focus on Tony Harrison's verse.
Rachel has a PhD from the Faculty of English, University of Cambridge entitled, Epistolarity and the World Republic of Letters, 1980-2010, soon to be published as a book with Palgrave Macmillan. She recently co-edited a special issue of the Journal of Commonwealth Literature (Crafts of World Literature) with Ben Etherington and Jarad Zimbler, and her wider research includes work on poetic technique, craft and composition, world literature, field theory, anglophone Arab literature and postcolonial book history. Rachel is also a performance poet and the founder of Verse Matters: a monthly feminist arts event in Sheffield.
Visit Rachel's blog here.
Dr Hannah Proctor, Wellcome Trust ISSF Research Fellow
Hannah Proctor was a Wellcome Trust ISSF Research Fellow at Leeds Humanities Research Institute, where she developed a postdoctoral project exploring the Harvard Project on the Soviet Social System (HPSSS), an ambitious Cold War era initiative for which American social scientists interviewed hundreds of Soviet emigres in an attempt to build a 'working model' of the Soviet system 'from inside'.
Before coming to Leeds, Hannah was ISSF research fellow at Birkbeck, University of London, where she previously completed an AHRC funded PhD. Her thesis - Revolutionary Thinking: A Theoretical History of Alexander Luria's 'Romanic Science' - situated the work of Soviet psychologist and neurologist Alexander Luria in its tumultuous historical context.
Hannah has published essays and reviews in both academic and non-academic publications, including Psychoanalysis and History, Radical Philosophy, Studies in the Maternal, Mute Magazine and The New Inquiry. She is a member of the editorial collective of Radical Philosophy.
Dr Yasir Bin Ismail, Visiting Scholar
Dr Yasir was a Visiting Scholar in the School of Languages, Cultures and Societies, and was previously an Assistant Professor in the Department of Arabic Language and Literature, at the International Islamic University of Malaysia, where he taught Arabic Grammar, Applied Linguistics, Teaching Arabic as a Second Language.
Yasir's current research aims to investigate aspects of teaching that have a positive impact on Arabic grammar learning among undergraduate students at the University of Leeds. This research also will focus on the content of taught grammar, as well as the types of supplemental teaching materials used to intensify grammar proficiency amongst students. The aspects discussed in this research will provide fresh input that may be useful in improving Arabic language proficiency among undergraduate students in Malaysia, where the study of Arabic language is focusing more on classical Arabic through its old and Islamic texts, whereas in the United Kingdom, the study is on modern and practical Arabic language, where the students are being exposed to spoken dialects, modern Arabic texts and contemporary Arabic media.
Dr Barbara Hahn, Texas Tech University, USA
Barbara was a Marie Curie International Incoming Fellow to the School of History for 2014-2016. Her project, Rethinking Textiles, was a history-of-technology treatment of the Industrial Revolution that made use of understudied fibres such as wool and flax, the historical textile industries of Leeds and West Yorkshire, as well as the cotton production characteristic of Lancashire.
With principal investigator Regina Lee Blaszczyk (School of History) Barbara wrote a book for classroom use and ran workshops at museums to offer new interpretations to academics and the public alike. Her previous books include Making Tobacco Bright: Creating an American Commodity 1617-1937 (Johns Hopkins University Press Series in the History of Technology, 2011) and The Cotton Kings: Capitalism and Corruption in Turn-of-the-Century New York and New Orleans, with Bruce E. Baker (Oxford University Press, forthcoming 2015).
Dr Sophie Jones, Research Fellow
Sophie was a Wellcome Trust ISSF Fellow at Leeds Humanities Research Institute, where she developed a postdoctoral project on attention disorders and contemporary American literature. The project traced the interrelations of literary, medical, and mass media representations of ADHD, as well as asking how literary critical methods might be applied to medical practices of definition, diagnosis and treatment.
Before coming to Leeds, Sophie was an ISSF postdoctoral fellow at Birkbeck, University of London, where she completed an AHRC funded PhD in 2015. Her PhD explored the relationship between reproductive privacy discourse and approaches to pregnancy in US literature, film, and popular media of the 1960s. Sophies essays and reviews have appeared in Alluvium, Studies in the Maternal, and Women: A Cultural Review.
Dr Tom Quick
Tom held a Wellcome Trust ISSF Research Fellowship at the Centre for Medical Humanities between June and November 2015. His project, Mediating the Laboratory, examined the place of 'old' and 'new' media in British physiology laboratories during the latter decades of the nineteenth century.
Prior to joining the Centre, Tom was a research assistant on the 'Sherrington's Box' project at the Department of Physiology, Anatomy and Genetics, University of Oxford. One of his roles there involved assisting in the design and implementation of 'CSlide', a digital platform for the history of the medical sciences. The findings of both projects are publicly available via this site.
Read Tom's final report here.
Dr Antonio Melechi
Antonio was a Wellcome Trust ISSF Fellow at Leeds Humanities Research Institute between July and December 2015. His research, The Second Self: A Social and Technological History of the Unconscious Mind, explored how various aspects of the cognitive unconscious were investigated in British and American psychological laboratories in the first half of the twentieth century.
Antonio's publications include Fugitive Minds: On Sleep, Madness and Other Twilight Afflictions (Heinemann, 2003) and Servants of the Supernatural: The Night Side of the Victorian Mind (Heinemann, 2007). His essays and reviews have appeared in the TLS, New Statesman, BBC History Magazine and Aeon.
Read Toni's final report here.
Dr Fran Bigman
Fran was a Wellcome Trust ISSF Research Fellow at LHRI. Her project, 'The Green Country of Beulah?: Technophilia, Technophobia, and Reproduction in British Womens Writing, 1918-2018,' asked how British women writers have responded to the increasing possibility of separating sex and reproduction by imagining reproductive technologies as utopian (freeing women from biology) or dystopian (allowing men to control reproduction and making women redundant). Fran has a PhD from the Faculty of English, University of Cambridge entitled, Nature is a Wily Dame: Abortion in British Literature and Film, 1907-1967, a topic she has discussed on BBC Radio 4 Womans Hour and written about for the TLS. Her new projects include a documentary on abortion in film and an examination of post-1967 abortion narratives, particularly in historical fiction.
Read Fran's final report here.
Dr Charlotte Blease
Charlotte is a philosopher of medicine and cognitive scientist. She is Research Affiliate at the Program in Placebo Studies, Harvard Medical School. Prior to arriving in Leeds, she had held Postdoctoral Fellowships in the School of Philosophy, University College Dublin; the Centre for Mind, Brain and Cognitive Evolution, Ruhr University, Bochum, Germany; and the School of Philosophy, Queen's University, Belfast.
Charlotte currently researches depression through a philosophical and psychological lens. She is particularly interested in diagnostic issues and the ethical treatment of depression. In Leeds her research took a new turn, and focused on changing lay and literary representations of depression.
In 2012 she was selected as one of BBC Radio 3's New Generation Thinkers, and is a regular contributor to BBC radio and national literary festivals (TEDx, BBC Free Thinking Festival, Medicine Unboxed). In June 2014 her TEDx talk was selected from over 30,000 as a TEDx Editor's Pick. Charlotte has been consulted by BBC Radio 4, BBC 2's Newsnight, RTE, and her research has been profiled by the BBC, RTE, TG4, The Guardian, Nautilus (science magazine), The Daily Dot, The Kernal, The Irish Times, The Irish News, and The Herald.
Read Charlotte's final report here.
Eni was awarded the British Scholarship Trust award for 2015-2016 to conduct part of her PhD research at the University of Leeds, where she worked within the Leeds Humanities Research Institute (LHRI) between September and December 2015. She completed her short-term visiting scholarship in the School of Languages, Cultures and Societies, participating in the Popular Cultures Research Network and European Popular Music Research Group.
In her native Croatia, Eni is a research and teaching assistant at the University of Split where she teaches courses in stylistics and Croatian literature. Her PhD thesis deals with 'neoklapa' a popular music form developed/ing from and alongside traditional klapa which is a UNESCO recognised cultural heritage. Based on a multimodal stylistics and cultural studies framework, her research investigates representations of regional (Dalmatian) identity in neoklapa texts in relation to Croatias identity re-articulation/branding as Mediterranean.
Dr Natalia Nikiforova
Natalia was a visiting scholar in the School of Philosophy, Religion and History of Science between October and December 2015. Her visit was funded by the British Council under their Researcher Links Programme.
Natalia represented Saint-Petersburg, Peter the Great Polytechnic University, Russia, where she is an Assistant Professor and teaches courses on Culturology and the Cultural History of Technology. Her current project 'Court Ceremonies Electrified: Technological Innovation and Russian Imperial Power' that she developed with colleagues from Leeds, is dedicated to the early history of electrification in Russia, and focuses on the advent of electricity in imperial court culture, the role of the court in the development of the new technology, and on the cultural response of the public to the novelty.
Read Natalia's final report here.
Dr Matthew John, Postdoctoral Researcher
Matthew was a post-doctoral researcher with an interest in cultural representations and receptions of violence, particularly within Film and Opera. He is currently working on the Performing Violence project, run as a collaborative initiative between the University of Leeds and Opera North.
Matthew completed both his Undergraduate and Masters degree in French Studies at The University of Sheffield, and, more recently, his Ph.D. at the University of Leeds. His thesis, entitled Concentrationary Cinema: Aesthetics and the Camps, formed part of a major AHRC project directed by Professors Griselda Pollock and Max Silverman on Concentrationary Memories and the Politics of Representation. It re-examines a group of films produced by Anatole Daumans production company, Argos films, through the theoretical lens of Jean Cayrols concentrationary art. Alongside his work on the Performing Violence project, he is currently working on converting his thesis into a book as part of the IB Tauris mini-series on 'Concentrationary Memories'.
Dr Penny Rivlin, Postdoctoral Research Assistant
Penny is Postdoctoral Research Assistant on a Sadler/British Academy funded interdisciplinary project Leeds Voices: Communicating superdiversity (2015-16). Within a discursive context of inter-ethnic conflict as normative, Leeds Voices explores negotiations of, and accommodations to, multilingual and multicultural difference that people make in Kirkgate Market a traditional urban market in Leeds with exceptional multi-ethnic integration.
Penny has a PhD from the School of Sociology and Social Policy, University of Leeds, which explores social class and gender relations to processes of 'domesticating environmentalism' in the home. Prior to joining the LHRI, she was Research Associate on an AHRC funded project Cultural Values of Digging, (Information School, Sheffield) and Research Associate on RCUK Island Stories: Growing Digital Heritage with a Rural Island Community (School of Media and Communication, Leeds).
Jointly sponsored by the LHRI and the Brotherton Library, these fellowships enabled early-career researchers to spend four weeks in Leeds to carry out research activities aimed at developing the fellows ability to make strong applications to externally-funded post-doctoral positions to be subsequently held at Leeds (e.g. British Academy Post-Doctoral Fellowships; Leverhulme Early-Career Fellowships; Marie Skłodowska-Curie actions; Newton Fellowships).
Dr Christine Gilmore
Christine's research straddles the fields of Arabic studies, postcolonial literary studies, diaspora studies and development studies. She is currently working on a journal article exploring Egyptian literature as an African cultural form and on turning her thesis, entitled 'Dams, Displacement and Development in Narratives of the Nubian Awakening' into a monograph. This will frame Nubian literature as a counter-narrative to hegemonic discourses associating the Aswan High Dam with development and progress that rewrites Egyptian history from a subaltern perspective and attempts to pluralise national culture by reintegrating marginalised languages, cultures and histories into the national imaginary.
She completed her PhD in 2016 from the University of Leeds under the supervision of Prof Graham Huggan (Leeds) and Prof Ziad Elmarsafy (York). She has previously obtained an MA in Arab World Studies (Manchester, 2011), an MA in Political Philosophy (York, 2008) and a BA in English Language and Literature (Oxon, 2002).
Read Christine's final report here.
To date, the following LHRI short-term fellows have been supported. Where available, you can view their final fellowship reports by clicking the fellow's name.
James Andow - Ordinary Aesthetics
Viona Au-Yeung - Writing and Belonging: William Wordsworth and Chiang Yee in the Lake District
Sam Bootle - Pathologies of Influence: The French Literary Reception of Schopenhauer and Nietzsche, 1870-1914
David Bowe - Disruptive Dialogues? Guittones donna villana, Dantes donne chavete intelletto, and the power of the female voice
Valentina Brunetto - Syntactic and pragmatic constraints on adults on-line reference resolution of clitics
Say Burgin - Anti Imperialist Feminism in the United States Women's Liberation Movement
Nick Gribit - Crime, Violence and Pardons: Military Service in the Hundred Years War
Anne Hanley - Sexual Health and the State: State-Supported Healthcare Provisions for Venereal Diseases in England, 1914-1960
Liam Haydon - The Cultural Impact of the Spice Trade on Seventeenth-Century Europe
Henry Irving - Bringing Economics Home: The Conservative Partys Exhibition of Trust, 1947
Matthew Paskins - Regional Scientific Cultures During the Eighteenth Century
Maria Rodríguez - Irish and Catalan nationalism during World War I
Antares Ruiz del Árbol Cana - The configuration of the processes of national identity building between Spain and America (1808-1914)
Theresa Sandwith - The Internal Wall: The Politics of Memory and Cultural Identity in post-Wende German Cinema
Claudia Tardelli-Terry - Dante and Late Medieval Pisa
Chris Tuckley - The Tractatus de Veneno of Malachy of Ireland and its manuscript context in Leeds, Brotherton MS 115
Nella van den Brandt - Religion, Spirituality, Non-Religion and Sexuality in the Perspectives and Lives of LGBTQ Movements and Individuals in the UK and Belgium
Matthew Wraith - The Exploded Laboratory: H.G. Wells and the Polity of SciencePrevious LHRI Short-term Post-doctoral Fellows