Guest posts, collaborations, outreach

This page lists guest blog posts, transcripts, advocacy work, and links to public history collaborations I have taken part in. This is a work in progress, so please check back later for a fuller list.

Guest blog posts and interviews

2017: “London and the South-East Regional Divide in Television Sitcoms in Blair’s Britain,” extended conference paper written with Evan Smith posted at Hatful of History.
“Milton Keynes and the edges of Britishness,” guest post for Kings College London’s Four Nations History network blog.
“Emerging historians: Lauren Piko,” interview with Josh Allan from University of Birmingham for Unstable Praxis. 
“What can ‘Men Behaving Badly’ teach us about post-Thatcherite Britain?”, guest blog for Evan Smith’s Hatful of History.

Research assistance and public history contributions

2017: PastPort: Citizen Heritage of Port Melbourne
I researched and wrote two walking tours of Port Melbourne for the Citizen Heritage local history mapping project:
Tour 1: Football in Port Melbourne
Tour 2: Women in Port Melbourne

2014: Civic Treasures: an eMelbourne exhibition
I digitised and coded two volumes of civic correspondence from Melbourne’s early history held by the Public Records Office Victoria. These are freely and publicly available as part of the eMelbourne online encyclopaedia project.
VPRS 3621/1: Official correspondence to the Town Clerk from Charles La Trobe, 1842-44
VPRS 3622/1: Miscellaneous letters to the Town Clerk

Transcripts and recordings:
I endeavour to transcribe and record my conference presentations and invited talks to make them more accessible, however these are often of works in progress and unfortunately not easily published. Please contact me by email or on Twitter if you are interested in finding out whether a transcript, written paper, slide deck, video recording or audio recording.

*If you are a researcher, please consider how you can improve your practice to make your work more accessible – this needs to be part of our ongoing commitment to making academia more inclusive.