Pilgrimages: The Journal of Dorothy Richardson Studies

Number 10, 2018-19

Front Matter



Out of the Archive


Rebecca Bowler is Lecturer in Twentieth Century English Literature at Keele University. She is the author of Literary Impressionism: Vision and Memory in Dorothy Richardson, Ford Madox Ford, H.D. and Sinclair (2016). She was Research Associate on the Dorothy Richardson Scholarly Editions Project and is now General Editor on the Edinburgh Critical Editions of the Works of May Sinclair. She is editing several volumes of Sinclair for this edition and is currently working on a monograph about 'modernist wellness' and literary dietetics.

Adam Guy is a Departmental Lecturer in English at the University of Oxford, where he is also a Research Fellow of Harris Manchester College. His first book, The nouveau roman and Writing in Britain After Modernism was published in 2019 by OUP. Between 2016 and 2019 he was the Postdoctoral Research Assistant on the Dorothy Richardson Editions Project. He is a member of the advisory board for the Oxford Editions of Richardson's fiction and letters, and he has articles forthcoming on Richardson in Modernism/Modernity, Literature Compass, and, co-written with Scott McCracken, Modernist Cultures.

Peter Fifield is Lecturer in Modern Literature at Birkbeck. His research and teaching focusses on the intersection between modernism and medical humanities, and his book, Modernism and Physical Illness: Sick Books will be published this year by Oxford University Press. He is also the author of numerous essays and articles on Samuel Beckett, and is the author of Late Modernist Style in Samuel Beckett and Emmanuel Levinas (Palgrave, 2013).

Scott McCracken is editor of Pilgrimages: The Journal of Dorothy Richardson Studies. He teaches English Literature at Queen Mary, University of London. He is General Editor of the Oxford Edition of Dorothy Richardson, the first volume of which will appear in 2020. His books include Masculinities, Modernist Fiction, and the Urban Public Sphere (Manchester University Press, 2007), Pulp: Reading Popular Fiction (Manchester, 1998) and, as co-author, Benjamin’s Arcades: an unguided tour (Manchester 2006). He is currently working on a monograph, provisionally titled, Thinking Through Defeat: Literary Responses to Political Failure from the Paris Commune to the Berlin Wall.

Florence Marie is Senior lecturer in English Studies at the University of Pau et les Pays de l'Adour. She is a member of ALTER. She defended her thesis on J.C. Powys in 2003 and since then she has published articles on his first eight novels and on other modernist writers (with special interest in Dorothy Richardson's Pilgrimage). She has edited, with Fabienne Gaspari and Michael Parsons, a volume of Rives entitled Premières rencontres avec l’autre (L’Harmattan, 2010), and edited another one entitled Le fou–cet autre, mon frère (L’Harmattan, 2012). She has co-edited Le genre, effet de mode ou concept pertinent? (Peter Lang, 2016) and participated in the writing of Féminisme et prostitution dans l’Angleterre du xixe siècle: la croisade de Josephine Butler (ed. by Frédéric Regard, ENS Éditions, 2014).

Elizabeth Pritchett teaches English at St John's School of Leatherhead, where she also works on initiatives to promote diversity, inclusion, and equality within the school. She is co-author of 'Writing Revolution: Dorothy Richardson's Contributions to Early Twentieth-Century Periodicals', a chapter published in 2019 as part of The Edinburgh History of Women's Periodical Culture in Britain series. Her doctoral thesis explored the democratic implications of intertexutality in Dorothy Richardson's Pilgrimage. Previously, she has been a Teaching Fellow at Queen Mary, University of London and a Graduate Teaching Assistant at Keele University. Research interests include Victorian modernisms, modernist gender and sexuality, music in the stream-of-consciousness novel, and the relationship between democracy and aesthetics.

Charlie Pullen is a PhD student at Queen Mary University of London. His thesis explores the relationship between literature and the rise of progressive education in Britain from the 1890s to the 1930s, with a focus on writers including William Morris, D.H. Lawrence, and Dorothy Richardson.

Lottie Whalen Whalen is a writer and researcher based in London. Her research interests include: the role of decorative art in modernism, the visual arts, and material culture. She co-runs Decorating Dissidence, an interdisciplinary arts project that explores the political, aesthetic & conceptual qualities of craft from modernism to the contemporary.

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