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Dr David Stewart

Associate Professor

Department: Humanities

My first degree, in English and Philosophy, was from the University of Stirling. After this I studied for a Masters and a PhD the University of Glasgow, both funded by the AHRC. I am a Fellow of the Higher Education Academy, and taught at the University of Glasgow before joining Northumbria in 2009.

Campus Address

Office: Lipman 416C



Qualifications

  • English Literature PhD September 01 2005
  • Fellow (FHEA) Higher Education Academy (HEA) 2009

Key Publications

  • Please visit the Pure Research Information Portal for further information
  • Genuine Border Stories: James Hogg, Fiction, and Mobility in the 1830s, Stewart, D. 31 Dec 2018, In: Yearbook of English Studies
  • Wordsworth, Parody, Print and Posterity, 1814-1822, Stewart, D. 3 Sep 2018, In: European Romantic Review
  • The Form of Poetry in the 1820s and 1830s: A Period of Doubt, Stewart, D. 2018
  • The Magazine and Literary Culture, Stewart, D. Mar 2017, Journalism and the Periodical Press in Nineteenth-Century Britain, Cambridge University Press
  • British Romanticism and the Critique of Political Reason, Stewart, D. Sep 2016, In: English
  • Romantic Short Fiction, Stewart, D. May 2016, Cambridge Companion to the English Short Story, Cambridge University Press
  • The end of conversation: Byron's Don Juan at the Newcastle Lit & Phil, Stewart, D. Apr 2015, In: The Review of English Studies
  • The Death of Maggie Scott: Blackwood’s, the Scots Magazine and Periodical Eras, Stewart, D. 2 Jan 2015, Before Blackwood’s: Scottish Journalism in the Age of Enlightenment, London, Pickering and Chatto
  • ‘Hazlitt, the Living Poets, and Ephemerality’, Stewart, D. 7 Dec 2013, In: Hazlitt Review
  • Blackwoodian allusion and the culture of miscellaneity, Stewart, D. 1 Feb 2013, Romanticism and Blackwood's Magazine: 'An Unprecedented Phenomenon', Basingstoke, Macmillan

PGR Supervision

  • Lyndsey Skinner Literary Print Culture and the Romantic Canon Start: 08/10/2013
  • Leighton Wright ‘Writers, Publishers, And Readers: Popular Romanticism In The Marketplace’ Start: 01/10/2015


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