There are a host of wonderful academics disseminating their work via websites and blogs.  Here are a few of my favourites!

Joanne Bailey:

Thony Christie: 

Daniel Goldberg:
Carolyn Harris is a historian based in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. She currently teaches history at the University of Toronto, School of Continuing Studies. Carolyn is an expert in the history of European monarchy and is available to give talks and interviews on all aspects of royal history, Canada and the monarchy, and the history of Early Modern Europe (1500-1800).  Her website provides the historical context for today's royal news.
 Jan Henderson is a historian of science and medicine who blogs at The Health Culture. "Unlike  my original academic training, I find I'm most interested these days in how illness, health care, and the very concept of health have changed since World War II. When I started blogging, I wrote about healthism. Currently my reading focuses on the commercialization of U.S. medicine. And since I want to understand how a nation of 'rugged individuals' could reconceptualize itself as psychologically vulnerable, I'm also studying the history of popular psychology."
 Angela Martin is a cultural anthropologist, writer, and teacher.  Her forthcoming book, Healing the Embodied Self, Understanding Our Innate Ability to Heal, details her model of the embodied self, critiquing and moving beyond the biomedical mechanical view of the human body, to make better sense of  illness and healing.  The blog is a companion to the book; Martin here discusses embodiment as a new model of health, illness, and healing and calls for a holistic view of healing and the human organism.

Museum of Health Care:

"Psychiatry Pictures":

Remedia is a collaborative blog project dedicated to connecting the history of medicine with contemporary ideas and issues. We feature posts around a changing theme to include a wide range of perspectives and formats – from articles on primary sources, to interviews and creative arts. We welcome guest contributions, particularly from early career historians.

Jennifer Sherman Roberts:

Brandy Shillace: The Fiction Reboot and the Daily Dose is a combined blog that promotes the medical humanities and intersections between self and story. Our mission: promote authors (fiction and non-fiction) and share perspectives about narrative, medicine, history, anthropology and sociology across cultures and disciplines. We seek to engage those working at the intersection, intrepid souls adding to our shared knowledge of what it means to be human. The Fiction Reboot features new fiction work, author interviews, and book launches.


Brandy Shillace: The Daily Dose invites guest posts from researchers and provides features and round tables from museum and library collections. 

Lisa Smith:



Jaipreet Virdi-Dhesi:
Erik von Norden: "Why is there an inverse proportion between the size of the print and the importance of the message?"  An attorney and history MA living in the wilds of rural Vermont, Erik ruminates upon the often ironic happenstances of life.   His blog, Theory of Irony, explores with great wit everything from the Cadaver Synod, to the Fourth Crusade, to the Black Death. His book is now available on Amazon.

Sarah Waurechen: My name is Sarah Waurechen and I have a Ph.D. in early modern British history from Queen’s University, Kingston, Ontario. I have taught courses ranging from junior full-year seminars to 150-student lecture courses at three different Canadian universities and one CEGEP. PhDs and Pedagogy is my space for all things teaching related. Raising questions, throwing out some tentative answers of my own, and discussing the various roadblocks and conundrums that academics face in our unique position as providers of higher education.

Alun Withey: 
John R. Yamamoto-Wilson is an associate professor in the English literature department at Sophia University, in Tokyo. He works mainly on issues relating to Catholic and Protestant discourse in England to 1700.  Pain, Pleasure and Perversity: Discourses of Suffering in Seventeenth-Century England explores attitudes towards suffering in modern England, with particular reference to issues relating to religion and gender.


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