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Burying the Literary Corpus in the Modern City
Richard Walker

This essay explores the way in which Gothic tropes and metaphors manifest themselves in writing that is not recognisably classed as Gothic in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. It argues that recent Gothic writing has exhausted the potency of such motifs and that criticism needs to re-examine the literature of modernity, in particular that of ‘High’ culture, and assess the way in which Gothic metaphor manifests itself therein. Ultimately the paper explores literature which troubles the traditional boundaries constructed between aesthetics and ethics found in nineteenth-century cultural discourse.

Gothic Studies
Bulletin of the John Rylands Library
Bulletin of the John Rylands Library
Arnold Ehrhardt
Bulletin of the John Rylands Library
Brendan T. Lawson

Statebuilding , 9 : 4 , 425 – 41 . Parker , I. ( 1999 ), ‘ Qualitative data and subjectivity of “objective” facts ’, in S. Simpson and D. Dorling (eds), Statistics in Society ( London : Arnold ), pp

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Cancer, modernity, and decline in fin-de-siècle Britain
Agnes Arnold-Forster

-nineteenth century, British medical men discursively connected breast cancer to the industrial city and ‘forged strong linguistic associations between breast cancer and urban culture’. E. O’Connor, Raw Material: Producing Pathology in Victorian Culture (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2000), 61. However, elsewhere I have shown that Victorian practitioners were equally, if not more intensely, preoccupied by the relationship between cancer and rural space: A. Arnold-Forster, ‘Mapmaking and mapthinking: cancer as a problem of place in nineteenth-century England’, Social History

in Progress and pathology
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John H. Arnold
Peter Biller

has analysed the influence of individual notaries’ linguistic habits on the records ( Inquisitors and Heretics , pp. 83–106). Arnold has analysed the different voices of the records, the balance between inquisitorial categorisation and the excess of detail generated within each deposition (Arnold, Inquisition and Power , chs 3, 4 and 5). In a parallel vein, Bruschi’s study, suggesting how to read depositions, restored some agency to the person under interrogation and emphasised what she called the ‘surplus’ of evidence provided

in Heresy and inquisition in France, 1200-1300
David Arnold

. 7 For an assessment see D. Arnold, Police Power and Colonial Rule: Madras, 1859–1947 (Delhi, 1986). 8 N. K. Bose, Studies in Gandhism (2nd edition, Calcutta, 1947), p. 68. 9 B. N. Mullik, Nehru on Police (Dehra

in Policing and decolonisation
The Phoenix Park, Dublin (1832–49), an urban heterotopia?
Dana Arnold

century. 2 For a discussion of the social, cultural and political significance of the royal parks in London in the early nineteenth century, see D. Arnold, Re-presenting the Metropolis: Architecture, Urban Experience and Social Life in London 1800–1840, Aldershot, Ashgate, 2000

in Cultural identities and the aesthetics of Britishness
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Dana Arnold

colony continues in Andrew Ballantyne’s chapter. Here again aesthetic theory, in the form of picturesque systems of viewing and the Burkean sublime, is used to examine literary and architectural constructions of national identity and the role of women as embodiments of national virtue. Continuing the debates of Dana Arnold’s chapter, Ballantyne examines the politics of land-ownership as played out within

in Cultural identities and the aesthetics of Britishness