This page records scholarly publications drawing on or resulting directly from research conducted under the auspices of the Georgian Papers Programme, or explicitly acknowledging use of its resources. The list is arranged by alphabetical order of author. Where available there are hyperlinks to the publications, though there may be a paywall / subscriber login before the work can be accessed.
David Armitage (SARS Visiting Professor at King’s College London)
‘George III and the Law of Nations’, William and Mary Quarterly, 3rd ser., 79, 1 (January 2022), 3-30. DOI: 10.1353/wmq.2022.0006
Rick Atkinson (Omohundro Institute Georgian Papers Programme Fellow)
The British Are Coming: The War for America, Lexington to Princeton 1775-1777 (Harper Collins, 2019) WINNER OF THE GEORGE WASHINGTON PRIZE 2020; WINNER OF THE NEW YORK HISTORICAL SOCIETY BARBARA & DAVUD ZALAZNICK BOOK PRIZE FOR THE BEST WORK IN AMERICAN HISTORY OR BIOGRAPHY; WINNER OF THE FRAUNCES TAVERN MUSEUM BOOK AWARD; WINNER OF THE DAUGHTERS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION EXCELLENCE IN AMERICAN HISTORY BOOK AWARD
Rachel Banke (Omohundro Institute GPP fellow)
‘Bute’s Empire: Reform, Reaction, and the Roots of Imperial Crisis’ (PhD thesis, University of Notre Dame, 2017)
George III: Majesty and Madness (Penguin Monarchs 2020)
Hillary Burlock (BSECS/King’s GPP fellow)
‘Tumbling into the lap of Majesty’: Minuets at the Court of George III’, Journal for Eighteenth-Century Studies 44.2 (June 2021), 205-24. DOI: https://doi.org/10.1111/1754-0208.12755
‘Party Politics: dancing in London’s West End, 1780-1789′, The London Journal (published online Oct. 2021). DOI: https://doi.org/10.1080/03058034.2021.1978764
‘Politics and Pirouettes: the intersection of politics and social dance in late Georgian Britain‘ (PhD thesis, Queen Mary University of London, 2022).
Katherine Carté (SARS Visiting Professor at King’s College London)
Religion and the American Revolution: An Imperial History (UNC Press, 2021)
Huw Davies (King’s College London)
A Wandering Army: The Campaigns that Transformed the British Way of War (Yale University Press, forthcoming November 2022).
Paige Emerick (King’s College London Summer Fellow)
‘The Hanoverian Consorts: Performance, Pageants, and Progresses’, in Carolyn Harris (ed.), English Consorts: Power, Influence, Dynasty – Volume 4: Hanoverian to Windsor Consorts (Palgrave Macmillan, forthcoming 2022).
‘Royal Visits within Britain and the Formation of Local and National Identities, 1760-1830’ (PhD Thesis, University of Leicester, in progress)
Helen Esfandiary (King’s College London)
‘We could not answer to ourselves not doing it: Maternal obligations and Knowledge of Smallpox Inoculation in Eighteenth-Century Elite Society’, Historical Research, 92.258 (Nov. 2019), 754-70. DOI: https://doi.org/10.1111/1468-2281.12290.
Maternal Perspectives on the Preservation of Children’s Health and Wellbeing in Eighteenth-Century Elite Society (PhD thesis, King’s College London, 2021)
Flora Fraser (Mount Vernon GPP fellow)
Pretty Young Rebel: The Life of Flora McDonald (forthcoming, Bloomsbury Sept. 2022)
Cynthia Kierner (Omohundro Institute GPP fellow)
Inventing Disaster: The Culture of Calamity from the Jamestown Colony to the Johnstown flood (UNC Press, 2019)
‘Finding the Words to Describe a Disaster: How Scientists and Writers responded to the Lisbon Earthquake in 1775’, Lapham’s Quarterly, 18 Nov. 2019 https://www.laphamsquarterly.org/roundtable/finding-words-describe-disaster
Meghan Kobza (Omohundro Institute GPP fellow)
‘Dazzling or Fantastically Dull? Re-examining the Eighteenth-Century London Masquerade’,Journal for Eighteenth-Century Studies, 43.2 (June 2020), 161-81. DOI: https://doi.org/10.1111/1754-0208.12668
‘The Social History of the Eighteenth-Century British and Transatlantic Masquerade 1710-1810’ (PhD Thesis, University of Newcastle 2020)
Andrew Lambert (King’s College London)
‘British Grand Strategy’ in D. Allison & L. Ferreiro, eds. The American Revolution: A World War (Smithsonian Books, 2018).
Andrew Maginn (Omohundro Institute GPP fellow)
‘First Families of Haiti in the Trans-Atlantic World, 1791-1880’ (PhD, Howard University, 2021)
Felicity Myrone (King’s College London Summer GPP fellow)
Andrew O’Shaughnessy (SARS Visiting Professor at King’s College London)
‘British Imperial Policy and the American Revolution’, in E Chalus & P Gauci (eds), Revisiting the Polite and Commercial People (OUP 2019), 191-206.
‘A Comparison of the Responses of the Loyal British Colonies to the American Revolution’, in Ireland, America and Empire in the Age of Jefferson, ed. Frank Cogliano and Patrick Griffin (Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2021), 220-245.
Gabriel Paquette (SARS Visiting Professor at King’s College London)
The European Seaborne Empires: From the Thirty Years’ War to the Age of Revolutions (Yale University Press, 2019)
with GMQ Savaria, introduction to Spain and the American Revolution: New Approaches and Perspectives (Routledge 2019)
Robert Paulett (Omohundro Institute GPP fellow)
‘”This Mighty Fabric”: Allan Ramsay, British Union and the Body of the King’, Journal for Eighteenth-Century Studies, 45.2 (June 2022), 239-258.
Madeleine Pelling (King’s College London Summer GPP fellow)
‘Crafting Friendship: Mary Delany’s Album and Queen Charlotte’s Pocketbook’, Journal18 (OA, October 2018). Link: https://www.journal18.org/2909.
Bruce A. Ragsdale (Mount Vernon GPP fellow)
Washington at the Plow: The Founding Farmer and the Question of Slavery (Harvard Univ Press, 2021)
Daniel Reed (King’s College London Summer GPP fellow)
‘Bishops and Patronage’, in N. Aston and W. Gibson (eds.) The Anglican Episcopate, 1689-1800: Politics, Performance & Private Lives (University of Wales Press, 2022 – forthcoming)
‘Patronage, Performance, and Reputation in the Eighteenth-Century Church’ (PhD thesis, Oxford Brookes University, 2019)
George III: The Life and Reign of Britain’s Most Misunderstood Monarch (Allen Lane, 2021) [published in the US as The Last King of America: The Misunderstood Reign of George III (Viking, 2021)].
Suzanne Schwartz (Omohundro Institute GPP fellow)
‘Royal Attitudes to the Atlantic Slave Trade and Abolition in the Late Eighteenth and Early Nineteenth Centuries’, English Historical Review (forthcoming 2022).