Pilgrimages: The Journal of Dorothy Richardson Studies

Number 4, 2011


  • Editorial | pdf Scott McCracken


  • Dorothy Richardson, Queer Theorist | pdf
    Jennifer Cooke

  • ‘Like a greeting in a valentine’: Silent Film Intertitles in Dorothy Richardson’s Pilgrimage | pdf
    Harriet Wragg

  • Why Won’t Miriam Henderson Marry Michael Shatov? | pdf
    Eva Tucker

  • Scattered Vision and Silent Masks: Dorothy Richardson’s Critical Perceptions on Race | pdf
    Lauren Curtright

  • The Perne Sisters and Dorothy Richardson’s Pilgrimage | pdf
    George H. Thomson

  • Of Language, of Meaning, of Mr. Henry James | pdf
    Mhairi Catriona Pooler

  • ‘The failure of this now so independently assertive reality’: Mysticism, Idealism and the Reality Aesthetic in Dorothy Richardson’s Short Fiction | pdf
    Claire Drewery


  • Maren Tova Linett, Modernism, Feminism, and Jewishness | pdf
    Juliet Yates

  • Claire Drewery, Modernist Short Fiction by Women: The Liminal in Katherine Mansfield, Dorothy Richardson, May Sinclair and Virginia Woolf | pdf
    Rebecca Bowler

Rebecca Bowler is in the fourth year of her PhD at the University of Sheffield. She is due to complete her thesis, on Dorothy Richardson’s Ways of Seeing, this summer. She has published articles on Dorothy Richardson and Katherine Mansfield, winning the Katherine Mansfield Society's essay prize in 2011 for an article on the visual and the double impression.

Jennifer Cooke is Lecturer in English at Loughborough University. She's currently writing a monograph entitled Experimentalism, Intimacy, Affect which examines the usage of intimacy as an experimental tactic in texts from modernism to the present. She is also editing Scenes of Intimacy: Reading, Writing and Theorising Contemporary Literature and a special issue of Textual Practice entitled Challenging Intimacies: Legacies of Psychoanalysis (both forthcoming 2013). She is author of Legacies in Plague in Literature, Theory and Film (Palgrave, 2009) and a variety of publications on modernism, contemporary poetry, psychoanalysis and Hélène Cixous.

Lauren Curtright holds a doctorate in English from the University of Minnesota. Now a Marion L. Brittain Postdoctoral Fellow at the Georgia Institute of Technology, she will join the faculty of Georgia Perimeter College as an Assistant Professor of English in Fall 2012. She researches race, gender, and technological reproduction in Gothic and Modernist fiction and film. Her current book project is Poe Mo: Modernism and the Politics of Gothic Adaptation.

Claire Drewery is a Lecturer in English at Sheffield Hallam University and author of Modernist Short Fiction by Women: The Liminal in Katherine Mansfield, Dorothy Richardson, May Sinclair and Virginia Woolf (Ashgate, 2011).

Mhairi Catriona Pooler teaches at the University of Aberdeen, where she recently completed her PhD. Her other publications include articles on Henry James and Siegfried Sassoon.

George H. Thomson taught English at the University of Ottawa, Wayne State and Mount Allison. He is the author of the Fiction of E. M. Forster (Wayne State, 1967) and articles on Conrad, Forster, Golding, Homer, Strugis, and others, Since retiring in 1989, he was been entirely committed to working on Dorothy Richardson. He is the author of A Reader’s Guide to Dorothy Richardson’s ‘Pilgrimage’ (1996), Notes on ‘Pilgrimage’ (1999,) and two ebooks: with Dorothy F. Thomson, The Editions of Dorothy Richardson's Pilgrimage: A Comparison of Texts (ELT Press, 2001) an ebook designed and edited by Kelly Cunningham; and Dorothy Richardson A Calendar of Letters (2007).

Eva Tucker's most recent novel is Becoming English (Starhaven). She is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature.

Harriet Wragg will be commencing research for her DPhil thesis on silent film intertitle poetics at the University of Oxford in October 2012.

Juliet Yates has recently submitted her PhD at Keele University. Her thesis develops and applies a theoretical partialist approach to the representation of the hand in Dorothy Richardson’s Pilgrimage and modernist literature 1914-1939, including Eliot, Joyce, Mansfield and Rhys.

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