I’m not sure whether it’s appropriate or not that, while writing a book, I’ve become obsessed with fast, cheap, and lazy (“efficient?”) ways to make them. Continue reading
We sat down with Sarah Bull in April to discuss her Spring 2012 Victorian Review article, “Purveyor of Garbage? Charles Carrington and the Marketing of Sexual Science in Late-Victorian Britain.” Her work examines the relationship between nineteenth-century pornographic and sexual-scientific texts. In her article, she argues that Charles Carrington, the preeminent producer of these texts, “perceived that science and pornography’s overlapping terrain” was quietly acknowledged by readers (56).
We asked Sarah about her new research:
She also shared what she thinks are the most exciting new developments in Victorian studies:
Sarah Bull is a graduate student at Simon Fraser University in BC’s Lower Mainland. Her dissertation “examines how, why, and to what effect sexual-scientific works circulated through the Victorian pornography trade” and is under the supervision of Colette Colligan. Ms. Bull’s research interests include the history of science, Victorian literature, the history of sexuality, and obscenity studies. Sarah Bull is the 2013 Victorian Review Editors Prize winner for her article “Purveyor of Garbage? Charles Carrington and the Marketing of Sexual Science in Late-Victorian Britain.”