Cover Page

No 19 (2014): The Victorian Tactile Imagination

Ford Madox Brown, Henry Fawcett and Dame Millicent Garrett Fawcett (née Garrett). NPG 1603. © National Portrait Gallery, London



'Simple Bodily Pain': A man whose face expresses moderate pain. Etching in the crayon manner by W. Herbert, c. 1770, after C. Le Brun.

No 15 (2012): Perspectives on Pain

(Image Credit: V0009336, Wellcome Library, London)


Cover Page

No 12 (2011): Psychology/Aesthetics in the Nineteenth Century

Antonio Canova's statue Psyche Revived by Cupid's Kiss. Photograph by Matt Chepeleff on Flickr



Niagara Falls

No 9 (2009): Transatlanticism: Identities and Exchanges

Frederic Edwin Church, Niagara Falls, from the American Side (1867). Courtesy of the National Gallery of Scotland.
Punch illustration of Beerbohm Tree as Svengali

No 8 (2009): Victorian Theatricalities

Herbert Beerbohm Tree (1853-1917) as Svengali at the Haymarket, in Paul Potter's stage adaptation of George Du Maurier's Trilby (Punch, 16 November 1895)


Babbage's difference engine

No 7 (2008): Minds, Bodies, Machines

'Addition carriage mechanism of Babbage's Difference Engine No 2, 1991', photo, © Science Museum/SSPL (
Image of the Great Exhibition

No 6 (2008): Victorian Fiction and the Material Imagination

J. McNeven, The Foreign Department, viewed towards the transept, print, 1851 ©V&A Images/Victoria and Albert Museum, London (


Title page from 'Tregear's Scraps'

No 5 (2007): Verbal and Visual Interactions in Nineteenth-Century Print Culture

Title page from Tregear's Scraps (G. S. Tregear, 1830), lithograph (courtesy of Brian Maidment).
George Cattermole illustration of Little Nell "at Rest"

No 4 (2007): Rethinking Victorian Sentimentality

George Cattermole, At Rest (Little's Nell's Deathbed), 9.53 x 11.43 cm, wood-engraving, The Old Curiosity Shop, ch. 71, 30 January 1841, plate 73 in serial publication.



1 - 19 of 19 Items    

Copyright © by the contributing authors. All material on this collaboration platform is the property of the contributing authors.

Design, development and hosting: Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London