Radical conduct: politics, sociability and equality in London 1789-1815

While the French Revolution drew immense attention to French radicals and their ideas, London also played host to a radical intellectual culture. Drawing on both original material and a range of interdisciplinary insights, Mark Philp discusses the literary radicalism of London at the time of the French Revolution and offers new accounts of people’s understanding of and relationship to politics, their sense of the boundaries of privacy, their practices of sociability, friendship, gossip and discussion, the relations between radical men and women, and their location in a wider world of sound and movement in the period.


Image courtesy of the interviewee

Report Infringement


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Previous Article

Gypsy and Traveller Girls: Silence, Agency and Power

Next Article

Dominion Status and the Origins of Authoritarian Constitutionalism in Pakistan

As a Guest, you have insight(s) remaining for this month. Create a free account to view 300 more annually.
Related Posts

Add the Faculti Web App to your Mobile or Desktop homescreen