Uta Rautenberg's blog on Homophobia in the Nazi camps published
Warwick History PhD student, Uta Rautenberg's blog on Homophobia in the Nazi camps, is published by the Wiener Holocaust Library, please see:
Newsblog by History Graduate Harry Williams
Please see blog from Harry Williams on how to develop a technology career with a humanities degree:
Podcast on free speech
Dr Charles Walton has recently published a podcast on free speech which can be found at:
Article by Dr Anna Hájková in "Der Tagespiegel" on 14 December 2019 about an enforced queer relationship in a Nazi concentration camp
Dr Anna Hájková on Maria Schmolka in the Observer newspaper 10 November 2019
Article on Maria Schmolka in the Observer, 10 November 2019 at:
Dr James Poskett featured in Audible short story collection
Dr James Poskett recently featured as part of a new Audible short story collection, produced in collaboration with the Wellcome Collection. In Homeless Bodies and Other Stories, leading authors were paired with objects from the Wellcome Collection. In the third episode (“The Master and the Student”), James discusses a skull used by phrenologists with the author Haroun Khan.
Materials of the Mind: Phrenology, Race, and the Global History of Science, 1815-1920, by Dr James Poskett (University of Warwick), is a new monograph published by University of Chicago Press.
Phrenology was the most popular mental science of the Victorian age. From American senators to Indian social reformers, this new mental science found supporters around the globe. Materials of the Mind tells the story of how phrenology changed the world—and how the world changed phrenology.
This is a story of skulls from the Arctic, plaster casts from Haiti, books from Bengal, and letters from the Pacific. Drawing on far-flung museum and archival collections, and addressing sources in six different languages, Materials of the Mind is an impressively innovative account of science in the nineteenth century as part of global history. It shows how the circulation of material culture underpinned the emergence of a new materialist philosophy of the mind, while also demonstrating how a global approach to history can help us reassess issues such as race, technology, and politics today.
Details of all the monographs and edited collection of the Warwick University History Department's current academic staff are available online, and the details of all the monographs and edited collection of the Warwick University History Department's emeritus academic staff are also available online.
Former undergraduate student Jo-Ann Owusu turned her excellent BA dissertation from the ‘HI31Z Sexualities, Ethnicity, Class: Reinterpreting the Holocaust’ module into an essay in History Today.