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Publications which cite archives held at the MRC - 2020


Morris Brodie, Queen’s University Belfast:

  • Transatlantic Anarchism during the Spanish Civil War and Revolution, 1936-1939: Fury Over Spain (Routledge)

Tom Buchanan, University of Oxford:

  • Amnesty International and Human Rights Activism in Postwar Britain, 1945–1977 (Cambridge University Press)

Mike Burt, University of Chester:

  • A History of the Roles and Responsibilities of Social Workers: From the Poor Laws to the Present Day (Routledge)

Saul Dubow and Richard Drayton (eds.):

  • Commonwealth History in the Twenty-First Century (Palgrave Macmillan)

Robbie Duschinsky, University of Cambridge:

  • Cornerstones of Attachment Research (Oxford OUP)

Keith Gildart and David Howell (eds.):

  • Dictionary of Labour Biography: Volume XV (Palgrave Macmillan)

Emma Griffin, University of East Anglia:

  • Bread Winner: An Intimate History of the Victorian Economy (Yale University Press)

Ben Harker, University of Manchester:

  • The Chronology of Revolution: Communism, Culture, and Civil Society in Twentieth-Century Britain (University of Toronto Press)

Kerrie Holloway:

  • '£50,000 is too small a fine to pay': The British Red Cross and the Spanish refugees of 1939, chapter in The Red Cross Movement: Myths, Practices and Turning Points, eds. Neville Wylie, Melanie Oppenheimer and James Crossland (Manchester University Press)

Matthew Kidd, University of Oxford:

  • The renewal of radicalism: Politics, identity and ideology in England, 1867-1924 (Manchester University Press)

Sarah Lonsdale:

  • Rebel Women Between the Wars: Fearless Writers and Adventurers (Manchester University Press)

Matteo Millan, Alessandro Saluppo, eds.:

  • Corporate Policing, Yellow Unionism, and Strikebreaking, 1890-1930: In Defence of Freedom (Routledge)

Christopher Phillips, Aberystwyth University:

  • Civilian Specialists at War: Britain's Transport Experts and the First World War (Institute of Historical Research)

Ali Raza, Lahore University of Management Sciences:

  • Revolutionary Pasts: Communist Internationalism in Colonial India (Cambridge University Press)

Fred Reid, University of Warwick:

  • The Panopticon: Towards an intimate history of special schools for the blind, chapter in Disability and the Victorians: Attitudes, Interventions, Legacies, eds. Iain Hutchison, Martin Atherton and Jaipreet Virdi (Manchester University Press)

Shana L. Redmond, University of California, Los Angeles:

  • Everything Man: The Form and Function of Paul Robeson (Duke University Press Books)

Evan Smith, Flinders University:

  • No Platform: A History of Anti-Fascism, Universities and the Limits of Free Speech (Routledge)

John Stewart, Glasgow Caledonian University:

  • Richard Titmuss: A Commitment to Welfare (Policy Press)

Dan Stone, Royal Holloway, University of London:

  • Fascism, Nazism and the Holocaust: Challenging Histories (Routledge)

Hitoshi Suzuki:

  • Japanese Investment and British Trade Unionism: Thatcher and Nissan Revisited in the Wake of Brexit (Palgrave Macmillan)

Miles Taylor, University of York, and Jill Pellew, University of York (eds.):

  • Utopian Universities: A Global History of the New Campuses of the 1960s (Bloomsbury Academic)

Sam Warner, University of Manchester:

  • Industrial Relations: Reappraising the Industrial Relations Act 1971, chapter in Policies and Politics Under Prime Minister Edward Heath, Andrew S. Roe-Crines, Timothy Heppell, eds. (Palgrave Macmillan)


Alan Angell:

  • Supporting Exiles: The Role of Academics for Chile (Journal of Refugee Studies)

Jonathan Aylen, University of Manchester:

  • Stalinism, autarchy, espionage and Marshall Aid: How US strip mill technology came to Europe (International Journal for the History of Engineering & Technology)

Gopalan Balachandran, University of London:

  • Trabalhadores no mundo: marinheiros indianos, c. de 1870-1940 (Mundos do Trabalho, vol.12)

Roberta Bivins, University of Warwick:

  • Serving the nation, serving the people: echoes of war in the early NHS (Medical Humanities)

Kate Bradley, University of Kent, and Sophie Rowland, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine:

  • A poor woman's lawyer? Feminism, the labour movement, and working-class women's access to the law in England, 1890–1935 (Women's History Review)

Thomas Bray, Wellcome:

  • Global Solutions and Local Needs: Transnational Exchanges in Post-War British Social Work (Culture and Social History)

Juliana Broad, University of Cambridge:

  • Working in cases: British psychiatric social workers and a history of psychoanalysis from the middle, c.1930–60 (History of the Human Sciences)

Neil Carter, De Montfort University:

  • Marguerite Wilson and other ‘hard-riding … feminine space eaters’: cycling and modern femininity in interwar Britain (Sport in History)

Iker Itoiz Ciáurriz, University of Edinburgh:

  • Looking for a Dream, Surviving a Time of Nightmares: Eric Hobsbawm, Marxism Today and the Resignification of Antifascism During Thatcher’s Time (Fascism, vol.9, issue 1-2)

Joshua Cohen, University of Leicester:

  • ‘Somehow Getting Their Own Back on Hitler’: British Antifascism and the Holocaust, 1960–1967 (Fascism, vol.9, issue 1-2)

Marc Collinson, Bangor University:

  • A ‘fertile ground for poisonous doctrines’? Understanding far-right electoral appeal in the south Pennine textile belt, c.1967-1979 (Contemporary British History, vol.34, issue 2)

Matthew Cooper, University of York:

  • ‘21st Century Welfare’ in Historical Perspective: Disciplinary Welfare in the Depression of the 1930s and Its Implications for Today (Sociological Research Online)

Christopher Frank, University of Manitoba:

  • Cashless pay, deductions from wages, and the repeal of the Truck Acts in Great Britain, 1945-1986 (Labor History, vol.61)

Helen Glew, University of Westminster:

  • ‘[A] stronger position as women alone’: women’s associations in the British civil service and feminism, 1900–1959 (Women's History Review)
  • In a Minority in Male Spaces: The Networks, Relationships and Collaborations between Women MPs and Women Civil Servants, 1919–1955 (Open Library of Humanities)

Sarah Hellawell, University of Sunderland:

  • 'A Strong International Spirit': Negotiating Co-operative Internationalism in the Women's Co-operative Guild during the Inter-war Period (Twentieth Century British History)

Diarmaid Kelliher, University of Glasgow:

  • Class struggle and the spatial politics of violence: The picket line in 1970s Britain (Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers)

Pete King, Swansea University, and Shelly Newstead, UCL:

  • Demographic data and barriers to professionalisation in playwork (Journal of Vocational Education & Training)

Anne Logan, University of Kent:

  • An Examination of the Public Work of Selected Women during the Early Years of Women’s Enfranchisement (c.1920–1931) (Open Library of Humanities)

Alan McNee, University of London:

  • ‘Arry and ‘Arriet ‘out on a spree’: trippers, tourists and travellers writing in late-Victorian visitors’ books (Studies in Travel Writing)

Romina Miorelli, University of Westminster, and Valentina Piersanti, University of Padua:

  • Staying Alive: 1970s Southern Cone Exiles in the UK (Bulletin of Latin American Research)

Rafaelle Nicholson, Bournemouth University, and Matthew Taylor, De Montfort University:

  • Women, sport and the people’s war in Britain, 1939–45 (Sport in History)

Laraine Porter, De Montfort University:

  • OK for Sound? The Reception of the Talkies in Britain, 1928–32 (Journal of British Cinema and Television, vol.17, issue 2)
  • ‘The film gone male’: Women and the transition to sound in the British film industry 1929–1932 (Women's History Review)

Stefanie Rauch, University College London:

  • Good Bets, Bad Bets and Dark Horses: Allied Intelligence Officers’ Encounters with German Civilians, 1944–1945 (Central European History, vol.53, issue 1)

Hannah Reeves:

  • The place of peripheral “railway towns” in transport history (Journal of Transport History)

Stuart Smedley, King's College London:

  • Making a Federal Case: Youth Groups, Students and the 1975 European Economic Community Referendum Campaign to Keep Britain in Europe (Twentieth Century British History)

David Stevenson, London School of Economics:

  • Britain's Biggest Wartime Stoppage: The Origins of the Engineering Strike of May 1917 (History)

Greig Taylor, University of New South Wales:

  • Intra-union conflict and the 1970 dock strike in Britain (Labor History, vol.61)

Rowan G. E. Thompson:

  • ‘Millions of Eyes Were Turned Skywards’: The Air League of the British Empire, Empire Air Day, and the Promotion of Air-mindedness, 1934–9 (Twentieth Century British History)

Aashish Velkar, University of Manchester:

  • “Imperial Folly”: Metrication, Euroskepticism, and Popular Politics in Britain, 1965–1980 (Journal of Modern History, vol.92, no.3)