Woolf’s atom, Eliot’s catalyst, and Richardson’s waves of light: science and modernism in 1919

Engagement with science was commonly used as an emblem of “Being modern”, across culture in Britain and the western world in the years around the First World War. Morag Shiach is the Professor of Cultural History in the School of English and Drama, and also Director of Creativeworks London.

Like the film? Buy the book.

[amazon_link asins=’0199536600,0198752350,0521119022,B00HK2XSG4,0415013348′ template=’ProductCarousel’ store=’faculti-21′ marketplace=’UK’ link_id=’24ee4002-bed3-11e7-9231-5decb318ea19′]


Image courtesy of the interviewee

Report Infringement


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.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

Previous Article

Cultural Policy, Innovation and the Creative Economy: Creative Collaborations in Arts and Humanities

Next Article

On or About December 1930: Gender and the Writing of Lives in Virginia Woolf

As a Guest, you have insight(s) remaining for this month. Create a free account to get started.
Related Posts

Add the Faculti Web App to your Mobile or Desktop homescreen