VOLUME 27 (2013)

  • Jim Cheshire and Michael Crick-Smith, "Taste and Morality at Plymouth Grove: Elizabeth Gaskell's Home and its Decoration"
  • Ann Brooks, "Understanding Elizabeth Gaskell's Garden and its History"
  • Irene Wiltshire, "What the Gaskells Did Next: Life after Mother"
  • Rebecca Styler, "Elizabeth Gaskell and the Madonna: Metaphors of the Maternal Divine"
  • Steven Mollmann, "Observing Observation: The Ethical Investigator in Elizabeth Gaskell's Wives and Daughters"
  • Kathleen Anderson and Kelsey Satalin, "Confrontation and Social Change in North and South"

VOLUME 26 (2012)

  • Perspectives I: Material Culture
    • Joan Leach Memorial Interdisciplinary Prize Essay 2012
      • Kerri E. Hunt, "'Nouns that were signs of things': Object Lessons in Elizabeth Gaskell's North and South"
      • Mark Celeste, "'You say you want a Revolution': Dialectical Soundscapes in Gaskell's North and South"
      • Beatrice Bazell, "The 'Atrocious' Interior: Wallpaper, Machinery and 1850s Aesthetics North and South"
    • Maura Dunst, "'Speak on, desolate Mother!': Elizabeth Gaskell's Isolated (M)others"
  • Perspectives II: Adaptation
    • Peter Garratt, "Death and Variations: North and South and the Work of Adaptation"
    • Thomas Recchio, "Elizabeth Gaskell as 'A Dramatic Common': Stanley Houghton's appropriation of Mary Barton in Hindle Wakes"
    • Chris Louttit, "The Pleasures of the Return: Cranford, the Sequel"

VOLUME 25 (2011)

  • Andrew Maunder, "Mary Barton Goes to London: Elizabeth Gaskell, Stage Adaptation and Working Class Audiences"
  • Barbara Hardy, " Two Women: Some Forms of Feeling in North and South"
  • Perspectives: Ruth (1853)
    • Marina Cano López, "This is a Feminist Novel: The Paradox of Female Passivity in Ruth"
    • Loretta Miles Tollefson, "Controlled Transgression: Ruth's Death and the Unitarian Concept of Sin"
    • Jennifer M. Stolpa Flatt, "Parallel Ministries: Ruth and Benson's Pastoral Work"
  • Joanne Shattock, " Elizabeth Gaskell and Her Readers: From Howitt's Journal to the Cornhill"
  • Anna Koustinoudi, "The Febrile 'I'/Eye: Illness as Narrative Technique in 'Six Weeks at Heppenheim'"
  • A. J. Larner, "A Habit of Headaches: The Neurological Case of Elizabeth Gaskell"
  • Alan Shelston, "From Cranford to the Conspirators of Naples: Gaskell and the Secret Society of the Camorra"

VOLUME 24 (2010)

  • Fran Baker, "'Intimate and trusted correspondents: the Gaskells, Greens and Jamisons'"
  • Angus Easson, "'We have all of us one human heart': Elizabeth Gaskell and William Wordsworth"
  • Emma Karin Brandin, "Domestic Performance and Comedy in Cranford and Wives and Daughters"
  • Tomoko Kanda, "Labour Disputes and the City: Manchester and Milton-Northern"
  • Malcolm Pittock, "Hood for Boz in 'Our Society at Cranford'"
  • Carolyn Lambert, "Cross-dressing and interpretations of gender in Cranford and 'The Grey Woman'"
  • Deborah Denenholz Morse, "Haunting memories of the English Civil War in Elizabeth Gaskell's 'Morton Hall' and 'Lois the Witch'"
  • Victoria Williams, "Gaskell as Scheherazade: Fairytale themes in Gousin Phillis and North and South"
  • Aya Yatsugi, "Gaskell's historical novels: Reactions to the period"

VOLUME 23 (2009)

  • Shirley Foster, "Space in Gaskell's landscapes"
  • Caroline M. Jackson-Houslton, "Cranford: Gaskell's most radical novel?"
  • Graham Handley, "Elizabeth Gaskell, George Eliot and scenes of clerical life"
  • Emily Jane Morris, "'Ready to hear and to help': Female agency and the reclamation of the fallen woman in Elizabeth Gaskell's 'Lizzie Leigh'"
  • Alan Shelston, "Elizabeth Gaskell and the Crimean War"

VOLUME 22 (2008)

  • Mary jeanette Moran, "'A Word or Two here about Myself': Narrating Subjectivity and Feminist Ethics in Cranford"
  • Lindsy Lawrence, "Gender Play 'At our social table': The New Domesticity in the Cornhill and Elizabeth Gaskell's Wives and Daughters"
  • John Beer, "Elizabeth Gaskell's Legacy from Romanticism"
  • Alan Shelston, "Education in the Life and Work of Elizabeth Gaskell"
  • Carol A. Bock, "Elizabeth Gaskell's 'Useful・Relatives: Katharine and Anthony Todd Thomson and the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge"
  • Michael F. Dixon, "'A very nice American' - Gaskell's enigmatic Mr Collier"
  • 'A poor Man I know': Samuel Bamford and the making of Mary Barton"
  • Tatsuhiro Ohno, "Robert Poole, "Statistical Analysis of the Structure of North and South: in the Quest for the Standard Interpretation"
  • Rebecca White, "'A joke spoken in a rather sad tone': Cranford, humour, and Heidi Thomas's television adaptation"

VOLUME 21 (2007)

  • Nils Clausson, "Romancing Manchester: Class, Gender and the Conflicting Genres of Elizabeth Gaskell's North and South"
  • Kamilla Elliott, "The Romance of Politics and the Politics of Romance in Elizabeth Gaskell's Mary Barton"
  • Caroline P. Huber, "'Heroic Pioneers': The Ladies of Cranford"
  • Lacy L. Lynch and Susan E. Colön, "A Weakness, a Sin, or a Mind Diseased: A New Assessment of Cynthia Kirkpatrick"
  • Graham Handley, "'A Dark Night's Work' Reconsidered"
  • Rebecca Styler, "'Lois the Witch': A Unitarian Tale"

VOLUME 20 (2006)

  • Fran Baker, "Primary sources for Gaskell research (1) Gaskell papers in the John Rylands Library, University of Manchester"
  • John Chapple, "Elizabeth Gaskell and Roman Catholicism"
  • Linda K. Hughes, "Gaskell the worker"
  • Laura Kranzler, "Gothic themes in Elizabeth Gaskell's fiction"
  • Kathrin Levitan, "Literature, the city and the census: examining the social body in Victorian Britain"
  • Sarina Moore, "Courts obscure: the architectural shaping of identity in 'Libbie Marsh's Three Eras'"
  • Alan Shelston , "Opportunity and anxiety: Elizabeth Gaskell and the development of the railway system"
  • John Wyatt, "The inoffensive philanthropist: the way of humility in North and South"

VOLUME 19 (2005)

  • Gwen Clarke, "A Classical Introduction: introductions from early World's Classics Editions to the works of Elizabeth Gaskell"
  • Shirley Foster, "Violence and disorder in Elizabeth Gaskell's short stories"
  • Barbara Hardy, "Cousin Phillis: the art of the novella"
  • Anne Secord, "Elizabeth Gaskell and the artisan naturalists of Manchester"
  • Jane Silvey, "It all began with Jane Eyre: the complex transatlantic web of women writers"
  • Peter Skrine, "Goethe and Emerson in Elizabeth Gaskell's Manchester"
  • Larry Uffelman, "To Cranford via Philadelphia"

VOLUME 18 (2004)

  • Christine Alexander, "Elizabeth Gaskell and Victorian Juvenilia"
  • Tatsuhiro Ohno, "The structure of Ruth: is the heroine's martyrdom inconsistent with the plot?"
  • Marion Shaw, "Sylvia's Lovers, then and now"
  • Jennifer Stolpa, "What's in a name? Echoes of biblical women in Elizabeth Gaskell's Ruth"
  • Benjamine Toussaint-Thiriet, "'The Heart of John Middleton': a pilgrim's progress towards a new, feminized Christianity"
  • Dick Watson, "Heroes and heroines and Sylvia's Lovers"

VOLUME 17 (2003)

  • Liam Corley, "The imperial addiction of Mary Barton"
  • Louise Henson, "History, science and social change: Elizabeth Gaskell's 'evolutionary' narratives"
  • Lorna Huett, "Commodity and collectivity: Cranford in the context of Household Words"
  • Mitsuharu Matsuoka, "Gaskell's strategies of silence in 'The Half Brothers'"
  • Tonya Moutray McArthur, "Unwed orders: religious communities for women in the works of Elizabeth Gaskell"
  • Alan Shelston, "From Cranford to The Country of the Pointed Firs: Elizabeth Gaskell's American publication and the work of Sarah Orne Jewett"
  • Larry K. Uffleman, "From 'Martha Preston' to 'Half a Life-Time Ago': Elizabeth Gaskell rewrites a story"

VOLUME 16 (2002)

  • Ian Campbell, "Seen in passing?"
  • Mary Debrabant, "Birds, bees and Darwinian survival strategies in Wives and Daughters"
  • Louise Henson, "The 'Condition-of-England' debate and the 'Natural History of Man': an important scientific context for the social-problem fiction of Elizabeth Gaskell"
  • Jo Pryke, "The view from America: Annette Hopkins and Elizabeth Gaskell"
  • Valerie Sanders, "Harriet Martineau and Elizabeth Gaskell"
  • Shu Chuan Yan, "Geography and working-class women in Mary Barton and Sylvia's Lovers"
  • Anita C. Wilson, "Elizabeth Gaskell's subversive icon: motherhood and childhood in Ruth"

VOLUME 15 (2001)

  • Kay Millard, "The religion of Elizabeth Gaskell"
  • Tatsuhiro Onho, "Is Mary Barton an industrial novel?"
  • Larry K. Uffelman, "From serial to novel: Elizabeth Gaskell assembles Round the Sofa"
  • Frances Twinn, "Navigational pitfalls and topographical constraints in Sylvia's Lovers"
  • Alan Shelston, "Alligators infesting the stream: Elizabeth Gaskell and the USA"

VOLUME 14 (2000)

  • Marie Fitzwilliam, "The needle not the pen: Fabric (auto)biography in Cranford, Ruth, and Wives and Daughters"
  • Shirley Foster, "'We sit and read and dream our time away': Elizabeth Gaskell and the Portico Library"
  • Linda K Hughes and Michael Lund, "Becoming Mrs Gaskell"
  • Mary Kuhlman, "Gaskell Studies and the Internet in 1999"
  • Andrew Sanders, "Serialising Gaskell: from Household Words to The Cornhill"
  • Joanne Shattock, "Women's Work: Victorian women workers and the press"
  • Larry K. Uffelman, "Elizabeth Gaskell's North and South: the novel in progress"
  • Patsy Stoneman, "Wives and Daughters on television"

VOLUME 13 (1999)

  • Josie Billington, "Faithful realism: Ruskin and Gaskell”
  • Alain Jumeau, "Elizabeth Gaskell on French literary ladies of the seventeenth century: Madame de Sablé and Madame de Sévigné”
  • Mary Kuhlman, "A survey of Gaskell scholarship, or: Things written recently about Gaskell"
  • Margaret Lesser, "Madame Mohl and Mrs Gaskell"
  • Pam Parker, "'The Power of Giving': Elizabeth Gaskell's Ruth and the politics of benevolence"
  • Jo Pryke, "Wales and the Welsh in Gaskell's Fiction: sex, sorrow and sense"
  • Terry Wyke, "The culture of self improvement: real people in Mary Barton"

VOLUME 12 (1998)

  • Peter Skrine, "Elizabeth Gaskell and her German Stories"
  • Peter Stiles, "Calvin's encounter with Cinderella: vital antinomies in Elizabeth Gaskell's 'Curious, If True' (1860)"
  • Janice K Kirkland, "'Curious, If True': suggesting more"
  • Marie Fitzwilliam, "Mr Harrison's Confessions: a study of the general practitioner's social and professional dis-ease"
  • Valerie Smith, "Fact or fiction, the acid test: Gaskell, Mary Barton and the vitriol"
  • Suzy Clarkson Holstein, "In harm's way: tolerating intolerance in Elizabeth Gaskell's fiction"

VOLUME 11 (1997)

  • Angus Easson, "Getting it right: Elizabeth Gaskell and The Life of Charlotte Brontë"
  • Heather Sharps, "Elizabeth Gaskell and Sir James P Kay-Shuttleworth - a literary relationship"
  • Dorothy W Collin, "Strategies of retrospection and narrative silence in Cranford and Cousin Phillis"
  • Simon Dentith, "Generic diversity in Elizabeth Gaskell's Mary Barton"
  • Robin Colby, "Elizabeth Gaskell: a model of motherhood"
  • Ruth McDowell Cook, "Women's work as paradigm for autonomy in Gaskell's My Lady Ludlow"
  • Mariaconcetta Costantini, "The Sexton's Hero"
  • Mitsuharu Matsuoka, "Gaskell studies and the Internet"
  • Shirley Foster, "Gaskell in paperback"

VOLUME 10 (1996)

  • Francesco Marroni, "The Shadow of Dante: Elizabeth Gaskell and The Divine Comedy"
  • Mary H Kuhlman, "Education through experience in North and South"
  • C. M. Jackson-Houlston, "Elizabeth Gaskell, Manchester song and its contexts"
  • Andrew Sanders, "A crisis of liberalism in North and South"
  • Elizabeth Leaver, "What will this world come to? Old ways and education in Elizabeth, Gaskell's My Lady Ludlow"
  • Siv Jansson, "Elizabeth Gaskell: writing against the angel in the house"
  • Anna Unsworth, "Ruskin and Cousin Phillis"
  • Roger S Platizky, "Mary Barton and Frankenstein"
  • Yoko Hatano, "Fanny Price and Molly Gibson: bearers of the country-house tradition"

VOLUME 9 (1995)

  • Marianne McLeod Gilchrist, "The Shaw family of Staten Island: Elizabeth Gaskell's American friends"
  • Mary Waters, "Elizabeth Gaskell, Mary Wollstonecraft and the Conduct Books: Mrs. Gibson as the product of a conventional education in Wives and Daughters"
  • William J Hyde, "'Poor Frederick' and 'Poor Peter': Elizabeth Gaskell's fraternal deviants"
  • Deborah A Logan, "'An unfit subject for fiction': Elizabeth Gaskell and the duty of silence"
  • Marion Shaw, "Elizabeth Gaskell, Tennyson and the fatal return: Sylvia's Lovers and Enoch Arden"
  • Wendy Craik, "'Man, vain man' in Susan Ferrier, Margaret Oliphant and Elizabeth Gaskell"

VOLUME 8 (1994)

  • Anna Unsworth, "Elizabeth Gaskell and German Romanticism"
  • Marie Fitzwilliam, "The politics behind the angel: separate spheres in Elizabeth Gaskell's "Lizzie Leigh"
  • Harumi James, "Secrecy in Elizabeth Gaskell's Cousin Phillis"
  • J A V Chapple, "William Stevenson and the Edinburgh literary scene"
  • Christine Alexander, "Readers and writers: Blackwood's and the Brontë"
  • Douglas S Mack, "James Hogg, Elizabeth Gaskell and the tradition of oral storytelling"
  • David Finkelstein, "Early nineteenth-century Scottish publishing"
  • Rosalind Slater, "The novelist's use of dialect"
  • Ian Campbell, "Scottish writers and the Industrial Revolution"

VOLUME 7 (1993)

  • Jeanette Eve, "The Floral and Horticultural in Elizabeth Gaskell's Novels"
  • Philip Yarrow, "Mrs Gaskell and France"
  • Peter Skrine, "Mrs Gaskell and Germany"
  • Kristine Swenson, "Protection or Restriction? Women's Labour in Mary Barton"
  • Anita C. Wilson, "Mother and Writer: A Study of Elizabeth Gaskell's Diary"

VOLUME 6 (1992)

  • Arthur Pollard, "Elizabeth Gaskell's young women"
  • Andrew Sanders, "Varieties of Religious Experience in Sylvia's Lovers"
  • Michael Wheeler, "Elizabeth Gaskell and Unitarianism"
  • K. J. Fielding, "The Sceptical Carlyles and the Unitarian Mrs Gaskell"
  • Peter Stiles, "Grace, Redemption and the 'Fallen Woman': Ruth and Tess of the D'Urbervilles"
  • J A V Chapple, "Two Unpublished Gaskell Letters from Burrow Hall, Lancashire"
  • Eva Ahsberg Borromeo, "Maria Edgeworth, Fredrika Bremer and Elizabeth Gaskell: Sources for Wives and Daughters"
  • Janet Allan, "The Scarborough Conference: 1991"

VOLUME 5 (1991)

  • Edward Chitham, "Elizabeth Stevenson's Schooldays"
  • Brenda Colloms, ""Tottie" Fox, Her Life and Background"
  • Barbara Brill and Alan Shelston, "Manchester: 'A Behindhand Place for Books': The Gaskells and the Portico Library"
  • Thomas E Recchio, "A Victorian Version of the Fall: Mrs Gaskell's Cousin Phillis and the Domestication of Myth"
  • Anna Unsworth, "Some Social Themes in Wives and Daughters: (2) The Social Values of the 1860s and 'Old England' Compared"
  • P J Yarrow, "Mrs Gaskell and Newcastle upon Tyne"
  • Jeanette Eve, "Elizabeth Stevenson and Harriet Carr: A Note"
  • Alison Foster, "A Personal View of the First Joint Brontë/Gaskell Conference"

VOLUME 4 (1990)

  • J A V Chapple, "Before 'Crutches and Changed Feelings': Five Early Letters by Elizabeth, Gaskell (neé Stevenson)"
  • Jo Pryke, "The Treatment of Political Economy in North and South"
  • Anna Unsworth, "Some Social Themes in Wives and Daughters: (1) Education, Science and Heredity"
  • Peter Skrine, "Fanny Lewald and Mrs Gaskell"
  • Mary Thwaite, "Elizabeth Gaskell and Italy"
  • Angus Easson, "The Sentiment of Feelings: Emotions and Objects in Elizabeth Gaskell"
  • Margaret Smith, "Mrs Gaskell as a Humourist"

VOLUME 3 (1989)

  • Arthur Pollard, "Faith and Family: Fundamental Values in Mary Barton"
  • Michael Wheeler, "Two Tales of Manchester Life"
  • Edgar Wright, "My Lady Ludlow: Forms of Social Change and Forms of Fiction"
  • John Hodgson, "A Gaskell Collection at Canterbury"
  • Allan Shelston, "Elizabeth Gaskell's Manchester"
  • Wendy Craik, "Lore and Learning in Cousin Phillis"

VOLUME 2 (1988)

  • Jane Spencer, "Mary Barton and Thomas Carlyle"
  • Wendy Craik, "Lore, Learning and Wisdom: Workers and Education in Mary Barton and North and South"
  • Enid Duthie, "Echoes of the French Revolution in the Work of Elizabeth Gaskell"
  • Alan Shelston, "The Moorland Cottage: Elizabeth Gaskell and Myles Birket Foster"
  • Christine Lingard, "The Gaskell Collection in Manchester Central Library"
  • Thomas Recchio, "The Pinkerton and the Jenkyns Sisters: A Literary Source for Cranford"
  • Patsy Stoneman, "Elizabeth Gaskell and 'Maternal Thinking'"

VOLUME 1 (1987)

  • J A V Chapple, "William Stevenson and Elizabeths Gaskell"
  • Thomas Recchio, "Cranford and the 'lawe of kynde'"
  • P M Yarrow, "The Chronology of Cranford"
  • Barbara Brill, "My year Mr. Norton"
  • Francesco Marroni, "Gaskell Studies in Italy"
  • Bill Ruddick, "George Du Maurier: Illustrator and Interpreter of Mrs Gaskell"

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