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  • Notes on Contributors

Francesca Brooks teaches Old and Middle English Literature at University College London. Her research explores the intersection of Anglo-Saxon and modernist literary culture and she is currently editing her first monograph, 'Poet of the Medieval Modern: Reading the Anglo-Saxon Library with David Jones', for publication with OUP.

Adelene Buckland is a Senior Lecturer in Nineteenth-Century Literature at King's College London, and the author of Novel Science: Fiction and the Invention of Nineteenth-Century Geology (University of Chicago Press, 2013). She is currently working on a new monograph, 'Baby Machines: Mothers and Love in the Electromechanical Age, 1840-1940'.

Joseph Darlington is Programme Leader for BA(Hons) Digital Animation with Illustration at Futureworks Media School. He is the author of British Terrorist Novels of the 1970s (Palgrave, 2018) and researches visual text.

David Ellis is an Emeritus Professor of English Literature at the University of Kent at Canterbury and a list of his publications can be found on his website ( His most recent book is Perfidious Albion: The Story of Stendhal and British Culture.

Dominic Hand recently completed the MPhil in Criticism and Culture at Clare College Cambridge, having previously taken his undergraduate degree at Oriel College Oxford. He has also written on the poetry of Peter Larkin, and Ann Lauterbach, and is currently working on Anthropocene poetics.

Robert Jackson read for a BA degree in English Language and Literature at Corpus Christi College, Oxford, before studying for an MPhil in Modern and Contemporary Literature at Downing College, Cambridge. He focuses on sexuality in modernist literature.

Will Maclean is currently an MPhil student at the University of Cambridge in the English Faculty. He is researching the argumentation and literary construction of early eighteenth-century moral philosophy.

Samuel Rogers researches in twentieth-century poetry and modernism. He has published work on Lee Harwood and Basil Bunting, among others. He is Co-Editor for the Modern Language Review and a music reviewer.

David Scott is Emeritus Professor of French (Textual and Visual Studies) at Trinity College Dublin. His research focuses on travel writing (2004), poetry and the visual arts (1988 and 2009), graphic design (1995), and boxing (2009, 2015).

Tom Sperlinger is a Professor at the University of Bristol. He is the author of Romeo and Juliet in Palestine (2015) and co-author of Who are Universities for? (2018).



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