Friends

Historians and historically minded bloggers of all kinds in no particular order…

Women’s Work in Rural England, 1500-1700, by Mark Hailwood and Jane Whittle

William G Pooley on folklore and French history

Up the Oss Road: Simon Briercliffe on the Black Country and nineteenth-century history

Ruth Mather’s adventures in research, especially working-class homes

Joanne Bailey muses on history, especially eighteenth and nineteenth-century Britain

Conviction: Helen Rogers on stories from the nineteenth-century prison

Clio’s Intemperance: Kristen Burton on drinking and other early American activities

Mercurius Politicus: Nick Poyntz on seventeenth-century publishing, politics and news.

The Georgian Bawdyhouse: Emily Brand on the eighteenth-century underworld.

Investigations of a Dog: Gavin Robinson on the English Civil War, cavalry and digital history.

Early Modern Notes: Sharon Howard on crime, women and digital history.

Historywomble: Richard Blakesmore on the early modern seafarers and social history.

Tympan and Frisket: Callan Davies on early modern print culture, pop culture, and ephemera.

Material Histories: Tara Hamling and Catherine Richardson on early modern material culture.

The Social Historian: Jonathan Healey on early modern social, economic and local history.

Early Modern Online Bibliography: Anna Battigelli and Eleanor Shevlin on online source collections for the humanities.

Post.Hoc: Dave Hitchcock on early modern history, politics and academia.

Early Modern John: John Gallagher on the history of travellers, comedy and much else.

LOL Manuscripts: Sarah Redmond’s ‘improved’ versions of early modern woodcuts, with cheeky commentary.

Historyonics: Tim Hitchcock on eighteenth-century London, digital history, etc.

Greifswald Glosses: Beat Kümin on medieval and early modern parishes, especially in the German states.

Early Modern Medicine: Jennifer Evans on medicine and gender.

Early Modern English Music: Katherine Butler on learned and popular music.

Finding Shakespeare: The Shakespeare’s Birthplace Trust on their amazing collections of texts and objects.

Early Modern England: Newton Key on a variety of aspects of the history of the period.

The 1640s Picturebook: Ian Dicker on seventeenth-century images of people and their wardrobes.

History and Today: Katrina Navickas on protest, geography and material culture, especially c. 1750-1850.

A Trumpet of Sedition: Keith Livesey on the English Civil War and the Revolution.

A Cuppe of Newes: News about early modern studies at Exeter, around the Southwest, and beyond.

The Early Modern Intelligencer: News and views from the Birkbeck Early Modern Society.

Renaissance Lit: Adam Smyth on early modern conferences, seminars, jobs and exhibitions in the UK and abroad.

Avoiding the Bears: Kristy Rolfe on dissertations and early modern literature, brilliantly illustrated.

A City Making History: Justine Winstanley-Brown on finds in the York City Archives.

Alan Withey on early modern medicine and disease, especially in Wales.

Easily Distracted: Timothy Burke on academia, African history, US pop culture, computer games, etc.

Ta-Nehisi Coates on the American Civil War, hip hop, US politics, West Baltimore, etc.

The Edge of the American West: David Silbey et al. on American history, academia and politics.

All of our bloggers are also tweeters…

@mark_hailwood: Mark Hailwood

@_drsang: Laura Sangha

@drjpwillis: Jonathan Willis

@Brodie_Waddell: Brodie Waddell

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