- Who is 'hidden from history'? And why?
- Has women's history plateaued since the millenium?
- What are the challenges of writing men's history or the history of masculinities?
- Can men write women's history?
- How has queer theory/queer history changed our understanding of nineteenth-century Britain?
- John Tosh, Manliness and Masculinities in Nineteenth-Century Britain: Essays on Gender, Family and Empire (Taylor and Francis, 2004), chapter 1 'The Making of Manhood and the Uses of History' pp 13-26. [e-book]
- Mrinalini Sinha, 'Giving masculinity a history', Gender and History, 11 (1999)
Jane Rendall, 'Uneven developments: women's history, gender history and feminist history in Great Britain', in Karen Offen, Ruth Roach Pierson and Jane Rendall (eds), Writing Women's History pp. 45-54 [e-book]
- June Purvis, 'A Glass Half Full'? Women's history in the UK', Women's History Review, 27:1 (2018), pp. 88-108
- Richard A. Kaye, 'The New Other Victorians: The Success (and failure) of queer theory in nineteenth-century British Studies', Victorian Literature and Culture, 42:4 (2014), pp. 755-771
- Sean Brady, Masculinity and Male Homosexuality in Britain 1861-1913, (Palgrave MacMillan, 2009) chapter 1 'History' [e-book].