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Robert G. David

, Cambridge MA, Harvard University Press, 1987; J. M. MacKenzie, The Empire of Nature: Hunting, Conservation and British Imperialism , Manchester, Manchester University Press, 1988. 117 Lopez, Arctic Dreams , p. 5. 118

in The Arctic in the British imagination 1818–1914
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Collecting networks and the museum
Samuel J.M.M. Alberti

(1922–23); ‘Mr. Charles Heape. Fine gift to Manchester University. Collection of which illustrates the development of man’, Rochdale Observer (2 June 1923), p. 5; J. Edge-Partington and C. Heape, An Album of the Weapons, Tools, Ornaments, Articles of Dress, etc., of the Natives of the Pacific Islands, 3 vols (Manchester: privately printed, 1890–98); C. Heape and R. Heape, Records of the Family of Heape, Staley, Saddleworth and Rochdale, from circa 1170 to 1905 (Rochdale: privately printed, 1905). 26 MMR (1922–23); J. M. MacKenzie, The Empire of Nature: Hunting

in Nature and culture
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Andrew S. Thompson

the several traits about imperial sex that feature in this research and identifying the areas where further work remains to be done. The themes of exploration, environment and empire are woven together in Dane Kennedy’s chapter, which clearly conveys the considerable impact of John MacKenzie’s own scholarship in this field. MacKenzie’s Empire of Nature (1988) opened up ‘a topic that had been hiding

in Writing imperial histories
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Sexuality and the writing of colonial history
Robert Aldrich

and Popular Culture, p. 109. 6 Quoted by Shephard, ‘Showbiz Imperialism ‘, p. 103. 7 John M. MacKenzie, The Empire of Nature: Hunting, Conservation and British Imperialism (Manchester, 1988), pp. 42

in Writing imperial histories
Alan Lester

There is now a strong tradition of specifically imperial environmental history, including J. M. MacKenzie’s, The Empire of Nature: Hunting, Conservation and British Imperialism (Manchester, 1988), and (ed.), Imperialism and the Natural World (Manchester, 1990), which I have not referred to above. 92

in Writing imperial histories
Chandrika Kaul

also market forces, it can be argued that the immediate post-colonial decades, as well as the British legacy, have left their mark and continue to exert an influence, if occasionally a rather invidious one. Notes 1 See mission statement in J. M. MacKenzie, The Empire of Nature: Hunting, Conservation and

in Writing imperial histories
Breandan Gregory

Imperial Assemblage Held at Delhi of the First Day of January, 1877 , typescript, India Office Library and Records; John M. Mackenzie, Propaganda and Empire , Manchester 1984 ; Paul Greenhalgh, Ephemeral Vistas , Manchester 1988 and John M. MacKenzie, The Empire of Nature , Manchester 1988 , chapter 7

in Acts of supremacy
Assessing European health, spaces and mobilities in South-Central Africa, c.1859–c.1940
Markku Hokkanen

. 48 NLS, Acc. 9220 (3) (v), Waller to Laws, 8 April 1886. 49 Waller, Health Hints , p. 46. On imperial ideas of control and manliness in Africa, see Vaughan, Curing Their Ills , p. 38; J. Mackenzie, Empire of Nature (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1988 ); J. Fabian, Out of Our

in Medicine, mobility and the empire
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Popular imperialism and the military
John M. MacKenzie

Africa’, in William J. Baker and James A. Mangan (eds.), Sport in Africa , New York, 1987, pp. 81–113; John M. MacKenzie, The Empire of Nature: Hunting, Conservation and British Imperialism , Manchester, 1988; Kathryn Tidrick, Empire and the English Character , 1990. 50 Younghusband, Forty Years , pp

in Popular imperialism and the military 1850–1950
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Robert H. MacDonald

. 18 John M. MacKenzie, ‘The imperial pioneer and hunter and the British masculine stereotype in late Victorian and Edwardian times’, in J. A. Mangan and James Walvin, eds., Manliness and Morality: Middle-class Masculinity in Britain and America 1800–1940 , Manchester, 1987, p. 186; see also MacKenzie, The Empire of Nature: Hunting, Conservation and

in The language of empire