Volume 49 (2022)


  • Molly B. Lewis, Literacy and Preservation in “The Death and Burial of Cock Robin”
  • Emily Harbin, “Diametrically Opposite Views:” Reconciling the Influences of Josephine Butler and Francis Galton on Sarah Grand’s The Heavenly Twins
  • Scott Rogers, “Behold, we know not anything”: Tennyson’s Epistemological Crisis in In Memoriam
  • Joe Sample, Pigtails, Prostrations, and People on Teapots: Graphic Satire and the British Encounter with Things Chinese, 1792-1842
  • Marziyeh Ghoreishi, E. G. Browne, the Persophile: Orientalism in A Year Amongst the Persians
  • Tamara Sylvia Wagner, The Mother-Sister of Victorian Fiction: Domestic Compromises and Replaceable Heroines
  • Mark Celeste, Visualizing Mutuality: Teaching / Networks in Our Mutual Friend

Digital Deliverables

  • Dino Franco Felluga, Going A Step Further than Open Access and Open Source: COVE and the Promise of Open Assembly
  • Anna Gibson, Adam Grener, Frankie Goodenough, and Scott Bailey, The Digital Dickens Notes Project


  • Albert D. Pionke, The Nascent Indian National Congress Canvasses Britain’s Newest Electors: An Appeal on Behalf of the People of India to the Electors of Great Britain and Ireland (1885)
  • Roger Crisp, Ten Letters by John Stuart Mill


  • Jennifer Fuller, Kept From All Contagion: Germ Theory, Disease, and the Dilemma of Human Contact in Late Nineteenth-Century Literature, by Kari Nixon
  • Lucy Hartley, Victorian Skin: Surface, Self, History, by Pamela K. Gilbert
  • Linda Shires, Imperial Beast Fables: Animals, Cosmopolitanism, and the British Empire, by Kaori Nagai
  • Ashley Quinn, Narrative Bonds: Multiple Narrators in the Victorian Novel, by Alexandra Valint
  • Christopher Keirstead, Missionary Cosmopolitanism in Nineteenth-Century British Literature, by Winter Jade Werner