Liverpool University Press is delighted to announce its participation in a new Open Access (OA) monograph scheme, Path to Open, in partnership with JSTOR.
Introducing ‘Sociolinguistic Methodologies at a Crossroads: Innovations from the Postgraduate Community’: A Modern Languages Open Special Collection
This month sees the launch of a new special collection on Modern Languages Open that rethinks methodological approaches in sociolinguistics since Covid 19. The collection includes cutting-edge contributions from the postgraduate community that explore novel ways of applying research methods in a rapidly evolving research climate. Here, the co-editors of the collection, Nicola Bermingham, Stefania Tufi, and Claire Nance explain the research context and thinking that informs this collection of essays.
The colonised curriculum? Lessons from Black Victorian history…
Today, activists, students and educators are working to redress the many colonial legacies in our education systems. As well as challenging statues and monuments to colonial ‘great men’, decolonising approaches to education query the canon and traditional syllabi, inequalities of experience predicated on racism, and diversity measures that so often fail adequately to address them. … Continue reading
Mobility of Objects Across Boundaries 1000-1700
What is the link between a medieval guild chest that cannot be unlocked and three rabbits who share three ears between themselves? Katherine A. Wilson, co-editor of Mobility of Objects Across Boundaries 1000-1700, explores what material objects can teach us about a dynamic medieval and early modern world. Hidden in the vaults of the Grosvenor … Continue reading
Advertising and Consumer Culture in Ireland, 1922-1962
New to our Reappraisals in Irish History series, Stephanie Rains' Advertising and Consumer Culture in Ireland, 1922-1962 is an exciting new perspective on the relationship between consumer culture and Irish national identity. In this blog post Rains introduces us to the relationship between mass media and consumer culture in Ireland and the starting points for … Continue reading