Skip to main content Skip to navigation

Publications which cite archives held at the MRC - 2019


Paul Almond, University of Reading, and Mike Esbester, University of Portsmouth:

  • Health and Safety in Contemporary Britain: Society, Legitimacy, and Change since 1960 (Palgrave Macmillan)

Rabia Arif and Elisabetta Mori, Middlesex University, and Giuseppe Primiero, University of Milan:

  • Validity and Correctness Before the OS: the Case of LEO I and LEO II, chapter in Reflections on Programming Systems: Historical and Philosophical Aspects, eds. Liesbeth De Mol and Giuseppe Primiero (Springer)

Paula Bartley:

  • Labour Women in Power: Cabinet Ministers in the Twentieth Century (Palgrave Macmillan)

Wolfgang Bialas:

  • Aurel Kolnai's The War AGAINST the West Reconsidered (Routledge)

Paul Bridgen, University of Southampton:

  • British employers and the development of state protection for unemployment, sickness and old age, 1900–1990, chapter in Business Interests and the Development of the Modern Welfare State, ed. Dennie Oude Nijhuis

Peter Dorey, Cardiff University:

  • Comrades in Conflict: Labour, the Trade Unions and 1969's in Place of Strife (Manchester University Press)

Richard J. Evans, Cambridge University:

  • Eric Hobsbawm: A Life in History (Little, Brown)

David Featherstone, University of Glasgow:

  • Reading Subaltern Studies Politically: Histories from Below, Spatial Relations, and Subalternity, chapter in Subaltern Geographies, eds. Tariq Jazeel and Stephen Legg (University of Georgia Press)

Chris Hanvey:

  • Shaping Children's Services (Routledge)

Anne J. Kershen, Queen Mary, University of London:

  • Pragmatism or politics: Leeds Jewish tailors and Leeds Jewish tailoring trade unions, 1876–1915, chapter in Leeds and its Jewish Community, ed. Derek Fraser.

Jon Lawrence, University of Exeter:

  • Me, Me, Me?: Individualism and the Search for Community in Post-War England (Oxford University Press)

Keith Laybourn, University of Huddersfield:

  • Going to the dogs: A history of greyhound racing in Britain, 1926–2017 (Manchester University Press)

Jonathan Moss, University of Sussex:

  • Women, workplace protest and political identity in England, 1968-85 (Manchester University Press)

Nancy Rosoff, Arcadia University, and Stephanie Spencer, University of Winchester:

  • Sociability, chapter in British and American School Stories, 1910–1960 (Palgrave Macmillan)

Jack Saunders, University of Warwick:

  • Assembling cultures: Workplace activism, labour militancy and cultural change in Britain’s car factories, 1945–82 (Manchester University Press)

Paul Spence, King’s College London:

  • Digitally Mediated Memory and the Spanish Civil War, chapter in Public Humanities and the Spanish Civil War: Connected and Contested Histories, eds. Alison Ribeiro de Menezes, Antonio Cazorla-Sanchez and Adrian Shubert (Palgrave Macmillan)

David Thackeray, University of Exeter:

  • Forging a British World of Trade: Culture, Ethnicity, and Market in the Empire-Commonwealth, 1880-1975 (OUP Oxford)


Jörg Arnold, University of Nottingham:

  • ‘That rather sinful city of London’: the coal miner, the city and the country in the British cultural imagination, c. 1969–2014 (Urban History)

Phil Child, University of Birmingham:

  • Blacktown, Mass-observation, and the Dynamics of Voluntary Action in Mid-Twentieth-Century England (The Historical Journal)

David Collins and Nick Butler:

  • Success and Failure in Professional Projects: The Nature, Contours and Limits of Consulting Professionalism (British Journal of Management)

Jack Copley, University of Warwick:

  • Why were capital controls abandoned? The case of Britain’s abolition of exchange controls, 1977–1979 (The British Journal of Politics and International Relations)

Maria-Daniella Dick, Kirsty Lusk and Willy Maley, University of Glasgow:

  • “The Agitator’s Wife” (1894): the story behind James Connolly’s lost play? (Irish Studies Review, vol.29, issue 1)

Christos Efstathiou, University of Warwick:

  • ‘The Great Debate’: Welfarism, Objectivity, and Cold War Ideology in the Workers’ Educational Association (Labour History Review, vol.84, issue 1)

Roger Fagge, University of Warwick:

  • Eric Hobsbawm and the Significance of Jazz (Cultural and Social History)

Sophie Greenway, University of Warwick:

  • Producer or Consumer? The House, the Garden and the Sourcing of Vegetables in Britain, 1930–1970 (Cultural and Social History)

Noemi de Haro García, Universidad Autónoma de Madrid:

  • “Escribimos libertad con mano encadenada”. Notas sobre una pintura realizada por Agustín Ibarrola en la cárcel de Burgos (Archivo Español de Arte, vol.92, no.365)

Claire Hilton:

  • A Tale of Two Inquiries: Sans Everything and Ely (The Political Quarterly)

Jonathan Hyslop:

  • British Steamship Workers, c. 1875–1945: Precarious before Precarity (Labour History, vol.116)

Rami Kaplan, Open University of Israel, and Daniel Kinderman, University of Delaware:

  • The business-class case for corporate social responsibility: mobilization, diffusion, and institutionally transformative strategy in Venezuela and Britain (Theory and Society, vol.48, issue 1)

Rachel Leow, University of Cambridge:

  • A Missing Peace: The Asia-Pacific Peace Conference in Beijing, 1952 and the Emotional Making of Third World Internationalism (Journal of World History)

Gordon Lynch, University of Kent:

  • Pathways to the 1946 Curtis Report and the post-war reconstruction of children’s out-of-home care (Contemporary British History)

Sian Rhiannon Williams:

  • The 'troublous question of the married women teachers': The Aberdare dismissals of 1908 (Cylchgrawn Addysg Cymru / Wales Journal of Education, vol.21, no.1)

John E. Richardson, University of the Sunshine Coast, Australia:

  • British fascism, fascist culture, British culture (Patterns of Prejudice)

Jack Saunders, University of Warwick:

  • Emotions, Social Practices and the Changing Composition of Class, Race and Gender in the National Health Service, 1970–79: ‘Lively Discussion Ensued’ (History Workshop Journal)

James F. Stark and Catherine Stones, University of Leeds:

  • Constructing representations of germs in the twentieth century (Cultural and Social History)

Sam Warner, University of Birmingham:

  • The ‘majesty of the law’: depoliticisation, the Rule of Law and judicial independence (British Politics)
  • (Re)politicising ‘the governmental’: Resisting the Industrial Relations Act 1971 (British Journal of Politics and International Relations)

Michael Weatherburn, Imperial College, London:

  • Human Relations’ invented traditions: Sociotechnical research and worker motivation at the interwar Rowntree Cocoa Works (Human Relations)