How do you turn the First World War into a computer game?
How does the landscape inform our understanding of a First World War film?
What themes unite better-known films about the First World War?
What makes a First World War film ‘obscure’?
Could you play a board game about the First World War, during the First World War?
How do you portray a moment of peace during the First World War when it’s not always clear what actually happened?
How do you write a novel about the First World War without resorting to cliché?
How does popular culture see Lawrence of Arabia?
What happens when a Sunday night crime caper takes the history of the First World War seriously?
Did the First World War inspire organised crime in inter-war Britain?
How has the First World War been translated by German popular culture?
Why do some Heavy Metal bands examine the First World War?
What is the relationship between war and romance?
How closely do the events of the First World War relate to those in ‘A Galaxy Far, Far Away’?
Who are we? What do we do? And what really happens at academic conferences during the tea breaks?
Associate Professor of Modern British History at Leeds University. My research interests lie at the intersection of the histories of gender, particularly masculinity, medicine and warfare.
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A historian focusing on the First World War and popular representations of warfare. I received my PhD from the University of Sussex in 2013. My thesis examined relations between British and French soldiers during the First World War.
A Postgraduate Researcher at Leeds University. My current research explores all the men who appeared before the North Riding Military Appeal Tribunal, 1916-18.