Pilgrimages: The Journal of Dorothy Richardson Studies

Number 6, 2013 – 14

Editorial

  • Editorial | pdf Scott McCracken

Articles

  • Dorothy Richardson and the Grammar of the Mind | pdf
    Annika J. Lindskog

  • Neither Quite Sheltered, Nor Quite Free’: On the Periphery of the Domestic in Dorothy Richardson’s Pilgrimage | pdf
    Terri Mullholland

  • Miriam’s Waste Paper Basket: Reading Economies in Pilgrimage | pdf
    Kara Watts

  • Dorothy Richardson’s Pilgrimage and the Society of the Street | pdf
    Lorainne Sim

  • Plato’s Tank: Aestheticism, Dorothy Richardson and the idea of Democracy | pdf
    Scott McCracken and Elizabeth Pritchett

  • Dorothy/Miriam in Sussex: Between Memory and Promise | pdf
    Eva Tucker

Reviews

  • Abbie Garrington, Haptic Modernism: Touch and the Tactile in Modernist Writing | pdf
    Rebecca Bowler

Rebecca Bowler is Research Associate on the Richardson Editions Project at Keele University. Her PhD, on Dorothy Richardson and visual modernism, was awarded by the University of Sheffield in 2013. She has a particular interest in women modernist writers, and has published on Katherine Mansfield and Dorothy Richardson. She is also cofounder of the May Sinclair Society.

Annika J. Lindskog is a doctoral candidate at Lund University, Sweden, and is in the last stages of completing her dissertation on silence in modernist fiction. She has previously published on Dorothy Richardson and Sylvia Plath, and has a forthcoming article in The Conradian on the soundscapes of Heart of Darkness.

Scott McCracken teaches English literature at Keele University. He is General Editor of the Oxford University Press editions of Dorothy Richardson’s letters and fiction.

Terri Mullholland holds a doctorate in English from the University of Oxford. Her teaching and research interests are in early twentieth-century women’s writing and the intersections of literature and spatial theory. She is currently completing a monograph on literary representations of the boarding house in the interwar period.

Elizabeth Pritchett is studying for a PhD on Dorothy Richardson and intertextuality at Keele University, where she is also a Graduate Teaching Assistant. She holds a bachelor of arts in comparative literature from Brown University and a masters degree in education from Harvard University.

Lorraine Sim is a Lecturer in Modern English Literature at the University of Western Sydney. She is the author of Virginia Woolf: the Patterns of Ordinary Experience (Ashgate, 2010) and has published articles on Virginia Woolf, H.D., Frances Partridge, Lee Miller, and contemporary cinema in such journals as Modernist Cultures, Journal of Modern Literature, Screening the Past, and Women’s Studies. She is the co-editor, with Ann Vickery, of a special issue on Modernism, Intimacy and Emotion (forthcoming Affirmations: of the Modern, 2014). Lorraine is currently working on a book which examines representations and valuations of the ordinary in modernist women’s photography and literature.

Eva Tucker’s most recent novels are Berlin Mosaic (Starhaven, 2005) and Becoming English (Starhaven, 2009). Her essay on Dorothy Richardson, ‘The Enchanted Guest of Spring and Summer’, appeared in the London Magazine, July 2013.

Kara Watts is a PhD student in English Literature at The University of Rhode Island, where she also teaches in the English and Writing Departments. Her research interests include the British and European Modern novel, narratology, and Shakespeare and Modernity. Currently, she is working on readership and reading difficulty in British Modernism.

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