‘Women in history have been made meaningful through the efforts of a generation of historians who have (and continue to) work in innovate ways to reveal previously concealed histories. I continue in this tradition by highlighting the ways in which women matter to disability history…’ To read more check out my blog post for theContinue reading “Making Women Count in Disability History”
Listen to my conversation with Caroline Lieffers and Kelsey Henry about what telephony and hearing loss in interwar Britain can tell us about the categorization of disability here
You can still watch myself and Professor Jaipreet Virdi talk about the history of hearing aids for the inaugural Hidden in Heritage Festival. The video is available on Professor Virdi’s website- here.
This has been such a long time coming. I started thinking and researching some of the content of this book over six years ago and it feels so thrilling to see it and hold it for the first time! It is available to buy from publishers MUP here and with free delivery from Amazon. IfContinue reading “Book now available”
Use this link to get 50% off Measuring Difference: Numbering Normal. At only £12.50, this is incredibly cheap for an academic book. This discount also works on lots of other great disability history titles from Manchester University Press and is available until July 24th! Stock up!
I’m pleased to share the news I’ve received The Disability History Association 2020 Outstanding Journal Article/Book Award for my paper, “The Categorisation of Hearing Loss in Inter-War Telephony,” which is published in History and Technology (2019)!
2-3PM (GMT) Virtual Event with Jaipreet Virdi OBJECTS OF CONCEALMENT AND POWER Early modern hearing devices were grand feats of mechanical ingenuity. Some were built to be as large as a house; they were hardly practical, or personal objects for aiding hearing. By the nineteenth century, the design shifted and hearing devices were designed to beContinue reading “Hidden In Heritage”