Professor Angelique Richardson

Research interests

For a full list of publications, see further below

 New book: After Darwin: Animals, Emotions, and the Mind  

 Angelique Richardson has published widely on nineteenth-century science, literature and culture, and has related research interests in digital humanities.  She holds a PhD and Victorian Studies MA from the University of London and a BA in English Language and Literature from the University of Oxford, and she welcomes PhD students in literature and science; on nineteenth-century prose and fiction, including Darwin, Eliot and Hardy; and on digital humanties (see Supervision).  A founding member of Exeter's Centre for Victorian Studies (CVS) in 2001, she has worked with colleagues to develop its richly interdisciplinary focus.  In the last seven years she has supervised  to successful completion ten PhD students, most of whom are now working in higher education or education, and she currently supervises six PhD students working on aspects of literature and science, Darwin, and Victorian literature, including Hardy Studies.   She was elected to the newly created (joint) post of Public Engagement Officer for University English (formerly CCUE) in April 2012, and relected to the University English executive committee for a third two-year term in April 2013.  In 2014 she gave a keynote addess at the Postgraduate Medical Humanities conference at Exeter and she has recently given invited talks at the University of Oxford Victorian Research Seminar and at the University of Oxford Department of Continuing Education, as well as a number of public lectures including for the Thomas Hardy Society in 2017 and at the Royal Albert Memorial Museum in Exeter and at Dorset County Museum.  She will be giving a keynote for the Hardy Society, in collaboration with the Universities of Exeter and Hull, in 2018.
 

Richardson is involved with various national and international projects within Hardy Studies, and she is working with local government and the cultural heritage sector on taking the study and enjoyment  of Hardy beyond the academic research community (see engagement and impact).  She co-organised the Hardy at Yale conference in 2011, and co-founded the International Postgraduate Symposium at the Hardy Conference and Festival in Dorchester. She has been awarded Great Western Research funding, in collaboration with the National Trust, for a PhD CDA project on Hardy and Education which explores  the appeal and study of Hardy beyond the academic research community. Since 2012 she has organised a public lecture series in collaboration with the National Trust and Dorset County Museum.    She sits on the editorial board of the peer-reviewed Forum for World Literature Studies, sponsored by Shanghai Normal University, Purdue University and the Wuhan Institute for Humanities, the Hardy Review and the Thomas Hardy Journal, is literary editor of the Proceedings of the Dorset Natural History and Archaeological Society, and is a member of the Thomas Hardy Society  and the Thomas Hardy Association.  She has published a number of articles and chapters on Hardy and her forthcoming monograph Thomas Hardy and Biology: Character, Culture and Environment brings her expertise in Victorian science to her research on Hardy.  She is also editing a special issue of Literature Compass on Global Hardy, which forms part of the Global Circulation Project.    She has recently given invited research papers for the Centre for Medical History Seminar Series, Exeter, the  London Nineteenth-Century Studies Seminar and the Institute of English Studies Modernism Seminar, and public lectures for Wordquest http://www.dartmoor.co.uk/events/aune-head-arts-and-hardys-connection-with-devon-p1294993, and at Dorset County Museum and the Royal Albert Memorial Museum. 

Richardson is especially interested in the exchange of ideas between science and culture, from Malthus and Darwin to the present, and in ideas, contemporary and Victorian, about the relations between nature and culture. Her earlier work confronted biologistic thinking and the search to explain the social in biological terms; she is now working on ways in which biology, separated from repressive social and political agendas, has the potential to offer a basis for social co-operation and mutuality.  She has published, most recently in Science, Literature, and Darwin’s Legacy, a special issue of 19: Interdisciplinary Studies in the Long Nineteenth Century, on ways in which postgenomic biology recapitulates Victorian insight.   In 2012 she was an invited speaker at the Southampton AHRC workshop 'Beyond the Gene: epigenetic science in 21st century culture' and at the British Academy Havelock Ellis colloquium (Wellcome Trust, London) .  Last year she gave a public lecture at the Royal Albert Memorial Museum on Darwin and the natural historians, and a talk  at a study weekend on the Victorians at the Royal Albert Memorial Museum, and an invited paper at the Cambridge Centre for Research in the Arts, Social Sciences and Humanities conference on Darwin and Human Nature. In 2011 she gave an invited paper at the Cambridge History and Philosophy of Science Communicating Reproduction conference, which forms part of the Wellcome Trust Generation to Reproduction strategic award, and was also an invited respondent at a  workshop on literature and the history of science, technology and medicine in the long nineteenth century, at the University of Aberdeen; she also gave an invited paper on neo-Malthusianism for the Malthus Reading Group sponsored by King's College London.  In 2010 she presented a research paper at the British Society for Literature and Science Conference and in 2009 she gave a talk at the Darwin our Contemporary conference in Siegen, sponsored by the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG). Her work with schools includes Dear Mr Darwin, which she organised in collaboration with the Darwin Correspondence Project.

Richardson is co-author and editor of After Darwin: Animals, Emotions, and the Mind  (2013). This peer-reviewed volume brings together scholars from the disciplines of biology, the history of medicine, social history, the philosophy of science, English, and psychology, and is developed from her Wellcome Trust-sponsored symposium on Darwin, Medicine and the Humanities.  Richardson's Critical Quarterly Special Issue on Essentialism in Science and Culture was published  online and in print in 2011. She organised British Academy-funded cross-disciplinary workshops on essentialism and biology and culture in 2010 and 2011.  These were attended by biologists, historians of medicine, classicists, sociologists, literary and legal scholars and medical practitioners from the UK, USA and mainland Europe; details can be found at the project website.    

Richardson is a member of Exeter's Wellcome Trust-funded Centre for Medical History, on whose Advisory Board she sits, and the Centre for Southwest Writing; she is also a Research Associate of The ESRC Centre for Genomics in Society (Egenis) . She is a member of the Institute of English Studies, the British Association of Victorian Studies (BAVS), The North American Victorian Studies Association (NAVSA) and the UCSC Dickens Project.

Richardson's Love and Eugenics in the late Nineteenth Century: Rational Reproduction and the New Woman (Oxford University Press, 2003; paperback 2008), reveals the development of biologistic thinking and the shaping influence of eugenics in Victorian Britain (please see Angelique's CV for reviews). Richardson is the editor of a collection of American and British short stories, Women Who Did: Stories by Men and Women 1890-1914 (Penguin Classics, 2005), and co-editor of   Eugenics Old and New (2007), a special issue of New Formations ; Victorian Boundaries, a special issue of the Journal of Victorian Literature and Culture (2004); and The New Woman in Fiction and in Fact: Fin de Siècle Feminisms (Palgrave, 2001) (see Angelique's CV for reviews). Richardson is also on the Editorial Board of 19: Interdisciplinary Studies in the Long Nineteenth Century. She writes regularly for the TLS (see e.g. http://www.the-tls.co.uk/tls/public/article1285627.ece; http://www.the-tls.co.uk/tls/public/article1055226.ece), reviews, and reads manuscripts, for the leading international journals in nineteenth-century studies, including Victorian Studies, the Journal of Victorian Culture, and  the Journal of Victorian Literature and Culture, and in the history of science, including Isis, and for several publishers, including OUP.   She peer reviews grant proposals for the Wellcome Trust and the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC).  In the last 10 years she has given invited research papers at over 30 international and national conferences and seminars.

 Publications

  1. Monographs, Books and Journal Editions

Thomas Hardy and Biology (monograph, forthcoming)

  1. ‘Hardy: Diverse Audiences’ Special Issue, Literature Compass (Wiley, 2016) (Editor and Contributor: Including contributions from scholars in Brazil, China, Japan, Russia, UK and USA)
  2. After Darwin: Animals, Emotions, and the Mind ed, A. Richardson (Rodopi, 2013) Editor and Contributor. (My contribution: 40,000 words) 385 pp.

Reviewed in

Psychology Today, Victorian Studies; The British Journal for the History of Science, 48(3), George Eliot Review,

  1. — Victorian Literature: A Sourcebook ed. J. Plunkett, A. Vadillo, R. Gagnier, A.Richardson, R. Rylance, P. Young (Palgrave, 2012) xviii + 306 pp. (Co-editor and contributor. Responsible for section on Victorian Gender and Sexuality, 14,000 words including introduction and headnotes)
  2. — Essentialism in Science and Culture, ed. A. Richardson Critical Quarterly Special Issue 53.4 (2011), 104 pp. British Academy-sponsored http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/criq.2011.53.issue-4/issuetoc (Editor and contributor)
  3. —  Eugenics Old and New Special Issue, ed. C. Burdett and A. Richardson, New Formations 60 (2007) (175 pp.)
  4. — Women Who Did: Stories by Men and Women, 1890–1914 ed. A.Richardson (Penguin Classics, 2005), (Editor and contributor. 25,000-word introduction, lxxxix + 436 pp. )
  5. Reviewed in Choice, Washington Post, Thomas Hardy Journal. Review on Amazon: 'Women Who Did was a revelation. Amazingly enough the part I enjoyed most was the introduction. ... A book to read from cover to cover or dip into when you want a story of no more than ten pages. 60 citations on Google Scholar
  6. — Victorian Boundaries ed. R.Gagnier and A.Richardson, Special Issue, Journal of Victorian Literature and Culture 32 (2004), pp. 397–628
  7. —  Love and Eugenics in the late Nineteenth Century: Rational Reproduction and the New Woman (Oxford University Press, 2003), xviii + 250 pp. Paperbacked in 2008.

Reviewed in

Victorian Studies; History Workshop Journal; Studies in English Literature,1500-1900; Women, A Cultural Review ; Journal of the History of Sexuality; Medical History; Peer English; Health and History; Galton; Newsletter; The Skeptic; Thomas Hardy Journal; Literature Compass; Women's History Review; Textual Practice; College Literature ; The British Journal for the History of Science; The Year's Work in English Studies; Revue d'histoire du XIXe siècle; H-Net (Humanities and Social Sciences on Line); Choice

150 citations on Google Scholar

  1. —  The New Woman in Fiction and in Fact: Fin-de-Siècle Feminisms ed. A. Richardson and Chris Willis (Palgrave, 2001; paperback 2002) xvi + 258 pp.

Reviewed in

TLS; Reviews in History; Thomas Hardy Journal; Nineteenth-Century Feminisms; Victorian Studies; Victorian Review; Victorian Periodicals Review; Virginia Woolf Bulletin; Critic's Choice; Women's History Review

130 citations on Google Scholar

 

(ii) Chapters in Books

  1. — 'Who Was the New Woman?', in Laura Marcus, Michèle Mendelssohn, and Kirsten Shepherd-Barr, eds, Late Victorian into Modern, 1880-1920 (Oxford University Press, 2016) shortlisted for the 2017 Modernist Studies Association Book Prize
  2. — 'Charles Darwin, Jane Goodall and the Scientific Imagination',  in Dale Peterson and Marc Bekoff, eds,  The Jane Effect: Reflections on the Personal and Professional Influence of Dr Jane Goodall (Trinity University Press, 2015)
  3. —  'I differ widely from you': Darwin, Galton and the Culture of Eugenics, in Reflecting on Darwin, ed. E.Voigts-Virchow, B. Schaff, M. Pietrzak-Franger (Ashgate, 2014) (12, 000 words) reviewed in Anglia: Journal of English Philology
  4. —  'Darwin and Interdisciplinarity: A Historical Perspective, in After Darwin: Animals, Emotions, and the Mind (Rodopi, 2013), 1-23 (8,000 words)
  5. — '"The Book of The Season": The Conception and Reception of Darwin's Expression', in After Darwin 51-88 (14,000 words)
  6. — 'George Eliot, G.H. Lewes, and Darwin', in After Darwin , 136-171 (14,000 words)
  7. — 'Heredity', in Phillip Mallett, ed., Thomas Hardy in Context (Cambridge University Press. 2013), 328-338
  8. —  'New Women and the New Fiction', in The Oxford History of the Novel in English, ed. P. Parrinder and A. Gąsiorek (Oxford University Press, 2010), 133-147 (8,000 words)
  9. — 'Hardy and the Place of Culture', in Keith Wilson, ed., Blackwell Companion to Thomas Hardy (Blackwell, 2009, paperback, 2012), pp 54-70 (9,000 words) (Reviews in Thomas Hardy Journal, Hardy Review, Victorian Poetry, Etudes Anglaises, Studies in English Literature 1500-1900; English Literature in Transition, 1880-1920 'Scholars and students of Hardy will not want to be without it', New Books on Literature 19 (NBOL-19))
  10. — 'The Biological Sciences', in David Bradshaw and Kevin J. H. Dettmar (eds), A Companion to Modernist Literature and Culture (Blackwell, 2006; paperback 2009) pp. 50–65 (8,000 words)
  11. — '"The Difference between Human Beings": Biology in the Victorian Novel' in Francis O'Gorman (ed.), Concise Companion to Victorian Fiction (Blackwell: Backwell's New Perspectives on Literature and Theory Series, 2005), pp. 202-231 (10,000 words)
  12. — 'Eugenics and Freedom at the fin de siècle', in Louise Henson, Geoffrey Cantor, Gowan Dawson, Richard Noakes, Sally Shuttleworth and Jonathan R. Topham (eds), Culture and Science in the Nineteenth-Century Media (Ashgate, 2004) pp. 275–286 (7,000 words)
  13. — 'Hardy and Science: A Chapter of Accidents', in Phillip Mallet (ed.), Palgrave Advances in Thomas Hardy Studies (Palgrave, 2004) pp. 156–180 (9,000 words)
  14. — 'The Birth of National Hygiene and Efficiency: Women and Eugenics in Britain and America 1865-1915', in Ann Heilmann and Margaret Beetham (eds), New Woman Hybridities: Femininity, Feminism, and International Consumer Culture, 1880–1930 (Routledge, 2004), pp. 240–262 (10,000 words)
  15. —  'Hardy and Biology', in Phillip Mallet (ed.), Thomas Hardy: Texts and Contexts (Palgrave, 2002), pp. 156-179 (10, 000 words)
  16. —  A. Richardson and Chris Willis, Introduction, The New Woman in Fiction and in Fact (Palgrave, 2001), pp. 1–38 (15,000 words)
  17. —  '“People talk a lot of Nonsense about Heredity”: Mona Caird and Anti-Eugenic Feminism', in The New Woman in Fiction and in Fact: Fin de Siècle Feminisms (Palgrave, 2001), pp. 183–211 (16,000 words)
  18. —  'The Life Sciences: Everybody Nowadays Talks about Evolution', in David Bradshaw (ed), Modernism (Oxford: Blackwell, 2002), pp. 7-33 (11,000 words)
  1. Journal articles

 

  1. — 'Political Hardy', English Review (2018)
  2. — with Helen Angear, 'Hardy and Heritage', Proceedings of the Dorset Natural History and Archaeological Society 138 (2017)
  3. —— with Helen Angear et al ‘Hardy’s correspondents’, Archives & Records 2018.
  4. 'A Global Hardy', in Literature Compass (2016)
  5. — 'Norrie Woodhall, the last Hardy Player (1905-2011)', in Proceedings of the Dorset Natural History and Archaeological Society 133 (2012)
  6. — 'Essentialism in Science and Culture', Critical Quarterly 53 (2011), pp. 1-11 (4,000 words)
  7. — 'Against Finality: Darwin, Mill and the end of essentialism', Critical Quarterly, 53 (2011), pp. 21-44 (10,000 words) (This has been adopted as core reading on the Cambridge History and Philosophy of Science MPhil)
  8. — 'Darwin and Reductionisms: Victorian, Neo-Darwinian and Postgenomic Biologies', 19: Interdisciplinary Studies in the Nineteenth Century, 11 ( 2010) http://19.bbk.ac.uk/index.php/19/article/view/583 (9,000 words)
  9. — A. Richardson and J. Murden (director of Dorset County Museum), 'The Hardy Players Manuscripts Campaign', Hardy Society Journal 6 (2010), pp. 26-31
  10. — 'Thomas Hardy: Neither Boring Nor Syphilitic', Critical Quarterly 50 (2008), 234-239
  11. — 'God, Ruskin and Management', Critical Quarterly 44 (2002), pp. 46–50
  12. — 'Biology and Feminism', Critical Quarterly 42 (2000), pp. 35–63 (14,000 words)
  13. — 'The Eugenization of Love: Sarah Grand and the Morality of Genealogy', Victorian Studies 42 (1999/2000), pp. 227–255 (16,000 words)
  14. — 'Allopathic Pills? Health, Fitness and New Woman Fictions', Women: A Cultural Review 10 (1999), pp. 1-21 (9,000 words)
  15. — '"Some Science underlies all Art": The Dramatization of Sexual Selection and Racial Biology in Thomas Hardy's A Pair of Blue Eyes and The Well-Beloved', Journal of Victorian Culture 3 (1998), pp. 302–338 (16,000 words)
  16. — '"How I mismated myself for love of you!": The Biologization of Romance in Hardy's A Group of Noble Dames', Thomas Hardy Journal 14.2 (1998), pp. 59–76, reprinted in Janet Witalec, ed., Thomas Hardy: Short Story Criticism Vol. 60 (Thomson Gale, 2003) (8,000 words)

(iv) Encyclopedia and Dictionary Entries

  1. — 'Mona Caird', in Dino Franco Felluga, Pamela K. Gilbert, and Linda K. Hughes, eds., Blackwell Encyclopedia of Victorian Literature (2015)
  2. — 'Eugenics and Victorian Literature',  in Dino Franco Felluga, Pamela K. Gilbert, and Linda K. Hughes, eds., Blackwell Encyclopedia of Victorian Literature (2015)
  3.  —  'Thomas Hardy', The Greenwood Encyclopedia of Love, Courtship, and Sexuality through History (Greenwood Press, 2007) (3,000 words)
  4. —  'Sarah Grand', The Greenwood Encyclopedia of Love, Courtship, and Sexuality through History (Greenwood Press, 2007) (3,000 words)
  5. — 'Herbert Spencer', John Merriman and Jay Winter (eds), Europe 1789 to 1914: Encyclopedia of the Age of Industry and Empire (Scribner Library of Modern Europe, New York: Charles Scribner's sons, 2006) (3,000 words)

Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (Oxford University Press, 2004)

  1. —  Emma Frances Brooke
  2. —John Beddoe
  3. —  Kathleen Mannington Caffyn ('Iota')
  4. — Arabella Kenealy
  5. — Sybil Katherine Neville-Rolfe

(v) Review Essays and Book Reviews

  1. — Daniel Brown, The Poetry of Victorian Scientists: Style, Science and Nonsense (Cambridge University Press, 2013), Times Literary Supplement http://www.the-tls.co.uk/tls/public/article1407873.ece, 2014
  2.  — The many-sided Thomas Hardy. Rev. of The Collected Letters of Thomas Hardy, Volume 8: Further Letters (OUP, 2012) edited by Michael Millgate and Keith Wilson, Times Literary Supplement, 2013, 3-4
  3. — Rebecca Stott, Darwin's Ghosts: In Search of the First Evolutionists (Bloomsbury and Random House, 2012), TLS (26 April 2013), p.7
  4.  — George Levine, Darwin the Writer (OUP, 2011), TLS (6 June 2012) http://www.the-tls.co.uk/tls/public/article1055226.ece
  5.  — Jonah Lehrer, Proust was a Neuroscientist (Canongate, 2012), TLS, 2 September 2011, p. 12.
  6.  — Thomas Dixon, Invention of Altruism: Making Moral Meanings in Victorian Britain (British Academy/Oxford University Press, 2008), Critical Quarterly 52.4 (2010), pp. 107-112
  7. — Gayle Davis, 'The Cruel Madness of Love': Sex, Syphilis and Psychiatry in Scotland, 1880-1930 (Rodopi, 2008), Bulletin of the History of Medicine 84 (2010) pp. 303-4
  8.  — Andrew Radford, Thomas Hardy and the Survivals of Time (Ashgate, 2003), and William Greenslade, Thomas Hardy's 'Facts' Notebook (Ashgate, 2004), Victorian Studies 48 (2006), 766-769
  9.  —Aileen Fyfe and Bernard Lightman, eds, Science in the Marketplace: Nineteenth-Century Sites and Experiences (University of Chicago Press, 2007), British Journal for the History of Science 42 (2009), pp. 621-623
  10.  —George Levine, Darwin Loves You - Natural selection and the Re-enchantment of the World (Princeton, 2006), TLS (June 2008) p. 11
  11. —Patricia Fara, Pandora's Breeches: Women, Science and Power in the Enlightenment (Pimlico, 2004), TLS (May 2005)
  12. 52. — Patricia Murphy, Time is of the Essence: Temporality, Gender and the New Woman (State University of New York Press), Nineteenth-Century Contexts 27 (2005), pp. 198-200
  13.  — Talia Schaffer and Kathy Alexis Psomiades (eds), Women and British Aestheticism (University of Virginia Press, 1999), and Talia Schaffer, The Forgotten Female Aesthetes: Literary Culture in Late-Victorian England (University of Virginia Press, 2000), Victorian Studies 45 (2003), pp. 370-373
  14.  — Stephen Van Dulken, Inventing the Nineteenth Century: The Great Age of Victorian Inventions (British Library 2001), TLS (6 September 2002)
  15.  —  James E. Strick, Sparks of life - Darwinism and the Victorian Debates over Spontaneous Generation (Harvard UP, 2000), TLS (3 August 2001) p. 7
  16.  —  Clark Blaise Time Lord: Sir Sandford Fleming and the Creation of Standard Time (Pantheon Books, 2001), TLS (31 August 2001), p. 24
  17.  —  Gillian Beer, Darwin's Plots: Evolutionary Narrative in Darwin, George Eliot and Nineteenth-Century Fiction (1983; 2nd edition, Cambridge University Press, 2000), George Eliot Review (2001), pp. 83–88
  18. — Phillip Mallett (ed.), The Achievement of Thomas Hardy (Macmillan, 2000), Hardy Journal (2001), pp. 80–84.
  19.  — Shanta Dutta, Ambivalence in Hardy: A study of his attitude to women, Victorian Studies 44.1 (2001), pp. 155-157
  20. — Pierre Vinken, The Shape of the Heart (Elsevier Science, 1999) TLS (8 September 2000), p. 33
  21. —  Sally Ledger, The New Woman: Fiction and Feminism at the Fin de Siecle (Manchester University Press, 1997); Claudia Nelson and Ann Sumner Holmes, eds., Maternal Instincts: Visions of Motherhood and Sexuality in Britain 1875 -1925 (Macmillan, 1998); Tracey Hill ed., Decadence and Danger: Writing, History and the Fin de Siècle (Sulis Press, 1997); Ann Heilmann ed., The Late Victorian Marriage Debate: A Collection of Key New Woman Texts (Routledge/Thoemmes Press, 1998), Journal of Victorian Culture 5  (2000) pp. 146-150
  22. — Tess O'Toole, Genealogy and fiction in Hardy: Family lineage and narrative lines Victorian Studies (1999) 42 pp. 371-373
  23. — Christopher Lane, The Burdens of Intimacy - Psychoanalysis and Victorian Masculinity (University of Chicago Press, 1999), TLS (28 October 1999), p. 10
  24. — Jane Thomas, Thomas Hardy, Femininity and Dissent: A Reassessment of the 'Minor' Novels (Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1999), Thomas Hardy Journal 14 (1999), pp. 128–132
  25.  — Alice Dreger, Hermaphrodites and the Medical Invention of Sex (Harvard University Press, 1998), TLS (19 February 1999), p. 8
  26.  — Teresa Mangum, Married, Middlebrow, and Militant: Sarah Grand and the New Woman novel (University of Michigan Press, 1999), Victorian Studies 42(4) (1999), pp. 684-686
  27.  —  Carolyn Dever, Death and the Mother from Dickens to Freud: Victorian fiction and the anxiety of origins (Cambridge University Press, 1998), TLS (30 Oct 1998), pp. 28-9
  28.  —  Harriet Ritvo, The Platypus and the Mermaid: And Other Figments of the Classifying Imagination (Harvard University Press, 1998), TLS (17 April 1998), p. 32
  29.  —  Sally Shuttleworth, Charlotte Brontë and Victorian Psychology, Women: A Cultural Review (Cambridge University Press, 1996) 9 (1998) pp. 327–329
  30. —  A. J. Harrison, Savant of the Australian Seas, William Saville-Kent (1845–1908), TLS (17 April 1998), p. 32

(vi) Other

  1. — Political Hardy, TLS - The Times Literary Supplement,  2015
  2. — Francis Galton and eugenics, TLS - The Times Literary Supplement, 2014
  3. — Thomas hardy and royalty, TLS - The Times Literary Supplement, 2013, 6
  4. —  Letter, Darwin and child psychology, TLS, September 2008
  5. —  'Women Who Did', Internet article Features Section, Penguinclassics.co.uk (2002)
  6. —  Hardy, The Exeter Blog http://blogs.exeter.ac.uk/exeterblog/