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Angela Thornton

PhD Candidate, University of Nottingham
For my PhD thesis I have been exploring public awareness and attitudes to mind uploading. Up until 2018 I was an industry market researcher specialising in healthcare although I also have business to business and consumer experience. I have over 30 years’ experience and have held senior roles at several agencies including Ipsos MORI and Research International (South Africa) where I was the Qualitative Director on the Unilever account. In 2014 I set up my own consultancy ACT Research Ltd and this gave me the opportunity to fulfil a long-held ambition to gain a post graduate qualification as a mature student. I achieved a Distinction in my MSc from the University of Nottingham and was subsequently accepted onto the Horizon Centre’s Doctoral Training Programme which focuses on the digital economy and digital innovation. As a commercial researcher I gave many presentations to senior audiences and co-authored a Health Economics paper. I am a Certified Member of the Market Research Society and have previously held positions on the Board of The British Healthcare Business Intelligence Association where I also served on the Ethics and Compliance Committee. As an early career researcher I am working on publications for academic journals and conferences. I have given a Public Science Lecture at the university and am keen to share my work more widely.

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Angela Tod

Professor of Older People and Care, University of Sheffield
I am currently Professor of Older People and Care in the School of Nursing and Midwifery at the University of Sheffield. Prior to this post I have had many years of experience conducting and applying research into healthcare. I have extensive academic, research, managerial and strategic experience gained from within both healthcare and University sectors. My academic background is in qualitative research in stand alone or mixed methods studies. I have an interest in accessing health care, public health and health inequalities, and patient experience research.
I am the Co-director of the Mesothelioma UK Research Center at the University of Sheffield.
My clinical background is nursing and I have an interest in evidencing the value of nursing practice, as well as the impact of nursing on patients and wider society. I have a proven track record of delivering academic results including obtaining funding for, delivering, disseminating and applying a mixed portfolio of creative and high quality research of an International standard.

I have a legacy of research capacity building, working in and across settings and I am committed to developing evidence based healthcare practice.

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Angela Wanhalla

Professor of History, University of Otago
I am a Kāi Tahu historian based in the History Programme at the University of Otago.

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Angela Wright

Professor of Romantic Literature, University of Sheffield
My interests lie in literature published between the 1760s and 1820s, and my publications have come broadly from the interactions between the Gothic and Romantic modes during these decades, both in Britain and in France. In 2013, for example, I published Britain, France and the Gothic: The Import of Terror with Cambridge University Press, and there I investigated the roles played by translation, adaptation and silent plagiarism between the Gothic and Romantic modes in Britain and France. The book was shortlisted for the Allan Lloyd Smith memorial prize for Gothic Fiction in 2015, and won an honourable mention.

My new book Mary Shelley explores the continuing fascination with the aesthetics of terror and horror that pervade the works of Mary Shelley from Frankenstein in 1818 to the later novels and short stories that she published in the 1810s, 1820s and even 30s. By demonstrating the shared aesthetics of terror and horror that range across her body of work, I hope that this book will show the agility, discursive breadth and continuing preoccupations that characterise Mary Shelley’s writing throughout her career. The book was published in January 2018, and you can see its cover here. http://www.uwp.co.uk/book/mary-shelley-hardback/

Other publications include the co-edited Romantic Gothic: An Edinburgh Companion (Edinburgh University Press, 2015) and Ann Radcliffe, Romanticism and the Gothic (Cambridge University Press, 2014) (both with Dale Townshend). I am also currently co-editing a three volume Cambridge History of the Gothic with Professors Dale Townshend and Catherine Spooner.

I am also currently writing another monograph, entitled Fostering Romanticism which addresses the wealth and considerable weight of poetry, drama and prose published between the 1760s and 1820s that focusses upon the foster or adoptive parent. This research was funded by means of a Leverhulme fellowship in 2016-17, and should, I hope, be completed by Autumn 2018.

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Angela Aerry Choi

Assistant Professor of Information Systems, Sungkyunkwan University

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Angela M. Nelson

Associate Professor of Popular Culture, Bowling Green State University
Angela Nelson is an Associate Professor with a core affiliation in Popular Culture within the School of Cultural and Critical Studies at Bowling Green State University and Director of the School. Nelson earned her Ph.D. in American Culture Studies at Bowling Green State University and holds Master of Music and Bachelor of Music degrees. Her interdisciplinary research and teaching specifically centers on 20th- and 21st-century Black popular culture in the United States of America. Dr. Nelson has edited “This Is How We Flow”: Rhythm in Black Cultures (1999), co-edited Popular Culture Theory and Methodology: A Basic Introduction (2006) and published several journal articles and book chapters on African American popular culture. She is also the editor of two special journal issues, including “Religions in African American Popular Culture,” Religions (Summer 2019) and “Black Popular Culture,” Popular Culture Studies Journal and Africology: Journal of Pan African Studies (Fall 2020). Dr. Nelson is currently working on a monograph examining the cultural significance of the American television situation comedy series Good Times.

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Angela Moewaka Barnes

Research officer, Massey University
Angela (Te Kapotai, Ngāpuhi) is a social scientist, with a focus on theory development including Kaupapa Māori, media, qualitative methods and policy. Her research is grounded in Māori paradigms and draws on a range of indigenous theory and methodologies. As a senior researcher she collaborates with diverse communities, academics and researchers in areas including media representations, te tai ao, Māori identities, youth and social media marketing, and racism.

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Angela R. Logan

Associate Teaching Professor of Management & Organization, St. Andre Bessette Academic Director of the Master of Nonprofit Administration, University of Notre Dame
Angela R. Logan, Ph.D. is an Associate Teaching Professor and the St. Andre Bessette Academic Director of the Master of Nonprofit Administration in the Mendoza College of Business at the University of Notre Dame. In her role as Academic Director, she provides leadership to the team that oversees both formats of the Master of Nonprofit Administration degree, and as a member of the College’s Department of Management and Organization, she teaches core courses for both programs as well. Professor Logan’s honors and distinctions include the inaugural Notre Dame Faculty Black Excellence Award (2023) and the MNAR Outstanding Professor Award (2023). Prior to joining the College in 2013, Angela has over 25 years of experience in higher education and philanthropy, with a particular focus in the areas of education and diversity.Over the course of her career, she has served as the Program Officer for Education at The Harvest Foundation (Martinsville, VA), the Director of the Bonner Scholars Program at Oberlin College (Oberlin, OH), and the Director of Multicultural Affairs and the Admissions Counselor/Coordinator of Multicultural Admissions at Defiance College (Defiance, OH).

Angela’s research focuses on the intersection of gender, race, faith, and nonprofit and philanthropic leadership. She is the host of "Powerful Conversations," a podcast that explores a new framework of leadership in a series of conversations with Black women leaders. A trained facilitator of Anti-Racism Study Circles, she also provides training on leadership, conflict resolution, stress and time management, and cultural sensitivity, both nationally and internationally, including to the IBM Research Global Internship Program in Beijing, China, and at the Young African Leadership Initiative Regional Leadership Centers in Nairobi, Kenya and Accra, Ghana. She has a movie credit to her name, appearing in the documentary The Business of Good: Young Africa Rising. She currently serves as President of the Nonprofit Academic Centers Council and is a member of the Editorial Board of the Journal of Nonprofit Education and Leadership. In her civic life, she serves as President of the Alumni Board of The Indiana University Lilly Family School of Philanthropy, is a board member of The CASIE Center and CDFI-Friendly, and is a Life Member of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated, and is a sustaining member of the Charity League, an affiliate of the Association of Junior Leagues International. She is also an active member of South Bend City Church, serving as the Senior Advisor to the Lead and Executive Pastors, and as Communion Coordinator. She loves good dinner parties, traveling, and football. Angela is the first African American woman to earn a Ph.D. in Philanthropic Studies from the Indiana University Lilly Family School of Philanthropy.

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Angelika Loots

Postdoctoral Fellow, University of Pretoria
I obtained my PhD in Veterinary Tropical diseases in 2018 and am currently a Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Pretoria responsible for the development and evaluation of novel diagnostic assays to diagnose various diseases of Veterinary Importance. I have a keen interest in the One Health approach of research and recognise the importance of human, animal, insect, plant and environmental interactions

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Angelina Russo

Angelina Russo is the inaugural Professor of Cultural Practice in the Faculty of Arts and Design at the University of Canberra. Her research focuses on explorations in the changing media landscape and their applications to cultural communication. She is a co-founder and Director of Museum3 (www.museum3.net) and in her spare time, runs a tiny micro-business where she designs and hand-manufactures high visibility knit cyclewear (www.culturecycle.org)

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Angeline Close Scheinbaum

Dan Duncan Endowed Professor of Sports Marketing.Associate Professor of Marketing, Clemson University
Dr. Angeline Close Scheinbaum (Ph.D., The University of Georgia) is a scholar of consumer behavior, integrated brand promotion, and sponsorship/experiential marketing in sectors of sports and social media/online consumer behavior. Her research is often based in industry experience in sports marketing with event sponsors such as Dodge, Ford, VW, Toyota, Shell, Lexus, Suzuki, Mazda, USA Cycling, and AT&T. Professor Scheinbaum is an author or editor of books including: Advertising & Integrated Brand Promotion, Consumer Behavior Knowledge for Effective Sports & Event Marketing, Online Consumer Behavior: Theory & Research in Social Media, Advertising & E-Tail, and The Dark Side of Social Media: A Consumer Psychology Perspective. Dr. Scheinbaum publishes in rigorous journals and her research has earned awards including the American Marketing Association Sports SIG Paper of the Year and The Academy of Marketing Science’s M. Wayne Delozier Best Conference Paper Award. She has experience mentoring and publishing with doctoral students. She serves on the Editorial Review Boards for Journal of the Academy of Marketing Science, Journal of Advertising, Journal of Advertising Research, and Journal of Business Research and as a reviewer for Journal of Marketing and Journal of Consumer Research. She served the American Marketing Association as Chair of CBSIG, served the Academy of Marketing Science in elected and appointed roles and is a member of the Association for Consumer Research, Sport Marketing Association, and American Academy of Advertising. Prior to Clemson, she served as Associate Director of Research for the Center for Sports Communication & Media at The University of Texas at Austin.

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Angelines Donastorg Sosa

Assistant Lecturer in Renewable Energy & Energy Management, Coventry University
I am a Lecturer in renewable energy and management (Research & Teaching). I am very passionate about helping new generation understand and innovate how to transition the energy sector systems and strategies to a more sustainable and renewable approach. This is why we need more graduates with the knowledge and practice to implement such sustainable solutions.

My main research focus is on smart energy systems and digital energy transitioning tools. I have been involved in several energy topics such as smart local energy systems and transitioning energy systems towards renewable sources. I have work several projects international smart energy system projects such as MaSS4EU, Optimum and locally as well such as Oxfordshire LEO project.

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Angelique Reweti

Senior Lecturer in Public Health, Massey University
Angelique Reweti's (Ngāpuhi) primary focus is on teaching and researching in the field of Public Health and Hauora Māori. Holding a PhD and a Bachelor of Health Sciences (Hons), her academic and professional journey is anchored in the exploration of how whānau and community-based initiatives can improve Māori health outcomes. In a world where discussions around Māori health often dwell on deficits, she is determined to steer the conversation towards empowerment, resilience, and the inherent strengths within Māori communities. Her approach is not merely about changing the narrative; it's about creating environments where the wellbeing of whānau and communities is celebrated and nurtured.

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Angelique Nadia Sweetman McInnes

Academic in Financial Planning, CQUniversity Australia
My collection of seven qualifications were earned beginning in the late-1980s starting with a Bachelor of Commerce degree (Business Economics and Economics majors), followed by a Bachelor of Commerce Honours (Economics and Finance majors) degree graduating from Nelson Mandela Metropolitan University in South Africa.

After emigrating to New Zealand in July 1994, I completed a Graduate Diploma in Management (Human Resources Management major) at the University of Canterbury and a few years later a Master of Commerce and Management (Financial Management) at Lincoln University.

The Masters by research topic was “Working Capital Management: Theory and New Zealand Empirical evidence” and I graduated in 2002. Then in 2007 the McInnes clan of three primary school age children, my husband and me decided it was time to move to Brisbane, Australia. Needing another career change I completed the Diploma in Financial Services (Financial Planning) with Kaplan Professional, and the Advanced Diploma in Financial Services (Financial Planning) with AMP Horizon Academy and Pinnacle. By 2014 I saw an opportunity to contribute to the Australian Financial Advisory sector and started a PHD with research topic: “Legitimacy of the ‘Authorised Representative’ Licensing Model of Individual Financial Advisers: Theory and Australian Empirical Evidence”.

I completed the PHD in 2018, and I am happy to report it has been helpful in furthering the professionalisation of financial advisers in Australia.

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Angelo Capuano

Law Lecturer, CQUniversity Australia
Dr Angelo Capuano is a law lecturer at Central Queensland University. His research interests include labour law and the future of work. Angelo's publications include analysis of the legal implications of hybrid work and the use of technology in employment (artificial intelligence, algorithms and social media). He has a particular interest in workplace issues relating to social origin, class and disability. Angelo is the author of 'Class and Social Background Discrimination in the Modern Workplace: Mapping Inequality in the Digital Age', which was published by Bristol University Press in 2023. Outside of academia, Angelo has spent a number of years working as a government lawyer, court researcher and judge's associate.

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Angelo Carlino

Postdoctoral Fellow, Carnegie Science
I am a postdoctoral fellow in the Climate Energy Lab at the Carnegie Institution for Science at Stanford, USA, since April 2023. I am currently working on decision-making under uncertainty for technological innovation and energy system modeling. I earned my BSc and MSc in Environmental Engineering from Politecnico di Milano where I also obtained my PhD in Information Technology in 2022 in the Environmental Intelligence Lab. In 2021, I participated in the Young Scientist Summer Program at IIASA. From June 2022 to March 2023, I was a visiting postdoctoral scholar at the Natural Capital Project at Stanford University.

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Angelo Martelli

Angelo Martelli is a Ph.D. Candidate in Political Economy in the European Institute at LSE, where he also works as Research Assistant and Graduate Teaching Assistant in the Economics Department. Before joining the LSE he pursued graduate studies at Pompeu Fabra University (MSc and Master of Advanced Studies in Economics) and completed a Bachelor’s degree in International Economics and Management at Bocconi University. His research is in applied labour economics, in particular his PhD work examines the evolution of employment structures in Europe over the last three decades, looking in particular at the role of labour market institutions and reforms on job and wage polarization. At the LSE he is the President of the Italian Society and since 2009 has served in the Advisory Board of the MILMUN Association in Milan. Angelo has published articles in major newspapers such as The Wall Street Journal, wrote for influential blogs and was interviewed and quoted in media outlets such as The Guardian, Handelsblatt Global Edition, The Times Higher Education, La Repubblica, RAI.

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Anggi Azzuhri

PhD candidate, Universitas Islam Internasional Indonesia (UIII)
I am a PhD in Islamic Studies candidate at Universitas Islam Internasional Indonesia. My research interests are Islamic Jurisprudence and Legal theory, Contemporary Islamic Philosophy, Applied Ethics, and Policy Studies.

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Angguntari Ceria Sari

Lecturer in International Relations, Universitas Katolik Parahyangan
Anggun is a permanent lecturer at the Department of International Relations, Universitas Katolik Parahyangan. She received her PhD in Political Science from Arizona State University, where she was a Fulbright scholar from 2016 until 2019) . She earned her Bachelor’s degree in Political Science from Universitas Katolik Parahyangan and a Master’s degree in International Relations from the School of Rajaratnam of International Studies, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore, where she also worked as a research assistant at the Indonesia Program.

Her research interests lie in the foreign security policy of Indonesia, the role of multilateral regional institutions in spreading democratic norms, and the foreign policy of middle powers. She is particularly interested in exploring the relationship between domestic and international factors in shaping states’ foreign policy, and the effect of international relations on domestic political processes. Her writings have appeared in The Thammasat Review, Jakarta Post, CNN, and Asia Times, Diplomat, Journal of Contemporary Southeast Asia, and Asian Journal of Comparative Politics.

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Angie Elwin

Angie is a wildlife research manager at World Animal Protection and visiting research fellow at the University of Reading. Her research investigates several global issues related to the commercial use of wild animals, including online trade for the pet market and trade in wildlife for use as traditional medicine.

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Angie Hilliker

Associate Professor of Biology, University of Richmond
A cell constantly alters the expression of its genes (and thus the proteins it makes) in order to respond to its environment or change its function. Gene expression can be modulated at many levels, from the birth of a messenger RNA (mRNA) to its destruction. Once it enters the cytoplasm, an mRNA can have various fates? it can be translated, translationally repressed, or degraded. The function of the mRNA is dictated by the proteins that associate with it to form an mRNP (mRNA-protein complex). For example, a translating mRNA associates with the ribosome, which will use the mRNA to make a protein. Alternatively, a non-translating mRNA associates with translational repressors or decay factors that sequester the mRNA from the ribosome or destroy the mRNA. The mRNP composition is dynamic, which allows the mRNA to move among translation, storage, or decay complexes. Dr. Hilliker's lab studies how mRNPs alter their composition to change the translatability of the mRNA. She uses budding yeast and a combination of genetics, cell biology, and biochemistry to understand how a cell determines the fate of an mRNA. This type of regulation of translation is important in all cells, but is especially important early in development, during stress, and in learning and memory.

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Angus Hughes

Epidemiologist, Epidemiological Modelling Unit, School of Public Health and Preventive Medicine, Monash University
Angus is an epidemiologist with a medical background. His interest is understanding and applying the epidemiology and public health aspects of infectious diseases to support the development of mathematical models of disease transmission, with a focus on assisting public health response and disease control.

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Anh Khoi Nguyen

Postdoctoral Research Associate in Linguistics, University of Manchester
Khoi Nguyen is a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Manchester researching the use of immigrant minority languages, or heritage languages. He is particularly interested in heritage langauge practices and policies in businesses, religious and cultural institutions, and the influence of space and context on linguistic behaviour.

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Anirban Mukhopadhyay

Lifestyle International Professor of Business and Chair Professor of Marketing, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology
Anirban Mukhopadhyay (PhD, Columbia) is the Lifestyle International Professor of Business and Chair Professor of Marketing at the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology. His research examines the interplay between lay people's beliefs, emotions, and self-regulatory decisions, with current substantive interests including food-related decision making, field experimentation with policy implications, and subjective wellbeing. Anirban is a former Associate Provost (Teaching and Learning) at HKUST, and Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Consumer Psychology.

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Anita Carey

PhD Candidate, School of Civil Engineering and Surveying, University of Portsmouth
After gaining a BSc(Hons) in Environmental Science I studied for a MRes investigating pore-water metals from a 19th century copper and arsenic mine. This was followed by a few years working in the wastewater industry, monitoring a range of innovative wastewater treatment projects. In 2022 I moved back to the University of Portsmouth analysing microplastics in seawater samples from Kenya, and around the United Kingdom. I am now in my second year of a PhD, investigating the fate of compostable packaging in home composting systems.

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Anita Lam

Associate Professor, York University, Canada
Anita Lam is an Associate Professor at York University, Canada. Her research is located at the intersection of crime, media and culture.

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Anita Moyes

Lecturer in Nursing, Edith Cowan University
Anita's expertise is in community health, school nursing, child & adolescent health and mental health. A clinician and educator in young people’s health for more than 25 years, she completed her PhD at Curtin University Perth in 2019, by exploring the experiences of secondary school nurses who encounter young people with mental health problems.

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Anita Palepu

Professor of Medicine, University of British Columbia

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Anja Louis

Professor of Transnational Popular Culture, Sheffield Hallam University
I'm Professor of Transnational Popular Culture at Sheffield Hallam University.

My research is firmly grounded in Spanish Cultural Studies in its openness to interdisciplinarity and its celebration of popular culture. Previous projects have examined the representation of gender issues in popular culture through the prism of various law-and-culture debates.

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Anja Schmidt

Academic Research Fellow in Volcanic Impacts and Hazards, University of Leeds

I am an Academic Research Fellow in the Institute for Climate and Atmospheric Science since February 2013. I combine expertise in atmospheric science and volcanology to advance the current understanding of volcanic impacts and hazards. In particular, I investigate the impact of volcanism on atmospheric chemistry, climate, air quality, human health, ecosystems and aviation using a wide range of atmospheric models and volcanological datasets. I also apply my atmospheric chemistry and aerosol modelling skills to non-volcanic topics in atmospheric and climate sciences.

You can learn more about my research here: http://homepages.see.leeds.ac.uk/~earasc/research.html

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Anjali Gupta

Lecturer, School of Mathematical and Physical Sciences, and Researcher, Centre for Forensic Science, University of Technology Sydney
Dr Anjali Gupta is a Lecturer in the School of Mathematical and Physical Sciences and a researcher in the UTS Centre for Forensic Science.

Dr Gupta received her PhD from the University of Auckland in 2019 where she worked on Interpreting Forensic Trace Evidence using Multi-Elemental and Spectroscopic Data. She was awarded her MSc from the University of Oxford in 2011. She worked in the industry as Data Scientist, Statistician and Consultant in various domains - energy sector, financial markets, marketing during 2012 until 2020. She also worked as a co-organiser for R Ladies Auckland group from 2017 until 2020.

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Anjali Raj Westwood

Lecturer, Graduate School of Healthcare Management, RCSI University of Medicine and Health Sciences
As an academic, birth worker and entrepreneur, my areas of interest span healthcare and business.

Healthcare: Yoga, pregnancy, breastfeeding, infertility

Business: leadership, strategy, digital health, innovation, organisation culture

In a range of capacities, my higher education work experience spans:

-Royal College of Surgeons, Ireland
-UBI Business School, Brussels
-University of Hull
-Coventry University
-University of Leicester
-University of Warwick
-York St John University

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Ankhi Mukherjee

Professor of English and World Literatures, University of Oxford
I am the author of two books: Aesthetic Hysteria: The Great Neurosis in Victorian Melodrama and Contemporary Fiction (2007) and What Is a Classic: Postcolonial Rewriting and Invention of the Canon (2014), which won the British Academy Prize in English Literature in 2015. I have a third book, Unseen City: The Psychic Life of Poverty in Mumbai, London, and New York, in press (Cambridge University Press). I have edited two collaborative volumes on literature and psychoanalysis (including After Lacan, published by CUP) and published in top peer-reviewed journals such as PMLA, MLQ, Contemporary Literature, Paragraph, and others. My research and teach specialisms are Victorian literature and culture; postcolonial studies; intellectual history, in particular the history and theory of psychoanalysis.

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Ann Bajo

University of Portsmouth
Ann Bajo is a PhD Candidate at University of Portsmouth. Her research interest is defense and security in Southeast Asia. Currently, she is examining the role of Malaysia in the insurgent conflicts in the Philippines (Mindanao) and Thailand (Pattani). In the Philippines, she was a former Division Chief at the Office of the Presidential Adviser on Peace, Reconciliation and Unity. Prior to that, she worked in the Armed Forces of the Philippines (AFP) as a Defense Analyst for eight years. She has written several internally published works including, Challenges to Military Operations in Urban Terrain in the Philippines, China’s Military Militia and the Philippine’s Counterstrategy, and the AFP Joint Special Operations Doctrine.

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Ann Coats

Associate Professor in Maritime History, University of Portsmouth
Dr Ann Coats FRHistS, FSNR, FHEA

Ann is Associate Professor in Maritime Heritage at the University of Portsmouth [email protected].

A British maritime historian exploring social, cultural and global connections from the 17th–20th centuries, Ann’s focus on naval administration and dockyards incorporates personal, professional, local and international social networks.

Since November 2021, Ann has been the project lead for the 3-year University of Portsmouth workpackage 3.1 People and the Sea, within Unpath’d Waters Arts and Humanities Research Council Project (https://historicengland.org.uk/research/current/discover-and-understand/coastal-and-marine/unpathd-waters/).

Shipwrecks provide exciting and unique evidence of societies which built, supplied and crewed the vessels. Unlike sites on land, shipwrecks are unaffected by people (although not by the undersea environment) until discovered, so they preserve a single moment in time. Mary Rose is a celebrated example, but some wrecks at the Needles are not yet identified. There is a myriad of new stories to tell. The Analogue-Digital Connector illustrates insights gained from connecting digital and archival sources. Seven Needles wrecks were selected in discussion with the Maritime Archaeology Trust from its database. Proceeding from their data to archival catalogues, archives were searched to reveal new authentic data and make them publicly available to new audiences.

ORCID http://orcid.org/0000-0002-5793-6809

Ann's 2000 University of Sussex DPhil thesis is ‘The economy of the navy and Portsmouth: a discourse between the civilian naval administration of Portsmouth dockyard and the surrounding communities, 1650 to 1800’.

One 1996 research outcome was to co-found the Naval Dockyards Society which explores the civil branches of navies and their material culture and publishes dockyard-related research (https://navaldockyards.org/).

Publications include
- Sea routes and anchorages II: ‘Portsmouth, Spithead and St Helen's: “his Ma.ts Shipps returning out of the Sea in any distresse, with thelosse of cables or Anchors or with her masts borne over:board, Portsmouth is a safe place to save men ships & goods, whereas comeing any further a Southerly storme may bee the destruction of all”, Britain from the Sea in the Age of Sail, Chaline, O., Kowalski, J-M. & Harding, R. (eds.). Paris: Sorbonne Université Presses (2019)
- ‘Portsmouth Dockyard: contested buttress of state, royal and religious power in the 17th century’, Les arsenaux de Marine, du XVIe siècle à nos jours. Le Mao, C. (ed.). Paris: Sorbonne Université Presses (2019)
- Twentieth Century Naval Dockyards: Devonport and Portsmouth Characterisation Report (Historic England, 2015, co-authored) http://historicengland.org.uk/images-books/publications/twentieth-century-naval-dockyards-devonport-portsmouth-characterisation-report/
- The Naval Mutinies of 1797: Unity and Perseverance (Woodbridge, 2011, co-authored)
- ‘English naval administration under Charles I - top-down and bottom-up - tracing continuities’, in Transactions of the Naval Dockyards Society, Pepys and Chips (2012), 9-30
- ‘Bermuda Naval Base: Management, Artisans and their Enslaved Workers, 1795–1797’, Mariner’s Mirror, 95(2) (2009), 149-178
‘From “Floating tombs” to foundations. The contribution of convicts to naval dockyards and ordnance sites’, Age of Sail, 2 (London, 2003), 28-42

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