Archives of Sylvia’s Work

Institutions holding archive material about Sylvia Pankhurst in order of significance 

Other Archives

Redbridge Heritage Centre

Redbridge Museum

Redbridge Heritage Centre has resources about Sylvia Pankhurst including:

- copies of the Woodford Times newspaper containing Sylvia’s correspondence with her local M.P, Sir Winston Churchill
- books by and about Sylvia Pankhurst
- local historian Sylvia Ayling’s archive on Sylvia Pankhurst’s life and ideas, and their dissemination in the modern world including the Wanstead and Woodford Women for Peace archive

- photographs, maps, printed works and archives about Woodford

 The Heritage Centre can show you how to get easily and quickly by public transport to sites in Woodford associated with Sylvia Pankhurst.

Ethel Haslam and the Ilford WSPU
There was a large and active Ilford & District Branch of the Women's Social & Political Union which for some time retained a sympathetic connection with Sylvia’s work in the East End. The history of these women has been told in a book by Patricia Heron: The Life of Ethel Haslam: Ilford’s Suffragette, which can be consulted at Redbridge Heritage Centre.

International Institute of Social History, Amsterdam, The Netherlands

IISG

The main body of Sylvia Pankhurst’s papers, as inherited by her son, Dr Richard Pankhurst are held at the International Institute of Social History (IISH, or IISG in Flemish) in Amsterdam. 

 

The collections, known as the Estelle Sylvia Pankhurst Papers were deposited at the IISH by Sylvia’s son, Dr Richard Pankhurst in 1961 with later additions in 1976. 

The digitised collections can be viewed here:
IISG Sylvia Pankhurst search

Sylvia Pankhurst collections

London School of Economics (LSE) & Political Science Library Archive & Special Collections, London

Women’s Library (at LSE Library Archive and Special Collections)
The Women’s Library archive about Sylvia Pankhurst (catalogue number 7/ESP) consists of articles and essays by Sylvia Pankhurst, her prison discharge notice of 1914, and her correspondence relating to the International Ethiopian Council. The archive was donated in 2002 and 2003 by her son Dr Richard Pankhurst and also includes articles by him and the correspondence of her daughter-in-law, Rita Pankhurst, relating to Sylvia Pankhurst.

The Woman’s Dreadnought newspaper (1914-1917) and Workers’ Dreadnought newspaper (1917-1924) were edited by Sylvia Pankhurst. They were published by the East London Federation of Suffragettes, renamed in March 1917 as the Workers’ Suffrage Federation and renamed again in May 1917 as the Workers’ Socialist Federation. The Federation allied with the Communist Party until Sylvia Pankhurst was expelled from the Party in September 1921 for refusing to put the Dreadnought under the Party’s control. 

Both The Woman’s Dreadnought and Workers’ Dreadnought newspapers can be viewed online as part of the Women’s Rights collection of the Women’s Library (listed under ‘Suffrage journals and newspapers’) 
LSE The Suffrage Collection

LSE Library Archive and Special Collections
Another set of material relates to Sylvia Pankhurst’s friend the social campaigner, journalist and politician George Lansbury and her correspondence with the Independent Labour Party, 1914-1941.The archive contains some personal letters connected with key points in her life and the whole set of the Ethiopia Observer (from the 1950s), founded and published by Sylvia Pankhurst and later taken over by Dr Richard Pankhurst. 

The Churchill Archives Centre, Churchill College, Cambridge

Churchill Archive Centre

Correspondence between Winston Churchill MP for Woodford and his constituent Sylvia Pankhurst 

For over 30 years the quiet suburb of Woodford Green on the borders of Essex (now in the London Borough of Redbridge) was connected to two of the leading political figures of the 20th century.

Winston Churchill became MP for Epping in 1924. His constituency included Woodford Green which became Sylvia’s home also in 1924.When his constituency split in 1945, Churchill continued as MP for Woodford until his retirement in 1964. Sylvia left Woodford to move to Ethiopia in 1956. 

As one of Churchill’s most vociferous constituents, Sylvia corresponded with him at length over Italian aggression in Abyssinia, about Franco’s forces in Spain and also about fascist threats much closer to home – for example, attacks on Jews in London’s East End and on anyone seen to be supporting them. Churchill and Pankhurst shared a strong objection to fascism, but while Churchill’s main concern was the threat of German dictatorship, Sylvia urged him to pay more attention to the dangers from Italy.

Items may be found in the Churchill Archives Centre folders (covering the years 1935 – 1948) CHAR 7/21; CHAR 7/32; CHAR 7/40; CHAR 7/48; CHAR 7/58; CHAR 2/68A-B 

The items can be viewed online via subscription at

Churchill Archive

Further correspondence between Pankhurst and Churchill printed in the Woodford Times newspaper (April 1936) may be viewed at Redbridge Heritage Centre.

Redbridge Archives and History

Other Archives

A record of other collections related to Sylvia Pankhurst is maintained by The National Archives

Known archives are:

Papers relating to Sylvia Pankhurst’s campaigns on Ethiopia and correspondence with the Society of Authors, 1931-1960, held at the British Library, Manuscript Collections

Untold Lives Blog

Sylvia Pankhurst correspondence with FW Pethick-Lawrence, held at Cambridge University: Trinity College Library 

Sylvia Pankhurst correspondence with William Gillies, 1935-1937, held at the Labour History Archive and Study Centre, People’s History Museum 

Sylvia Pankhurst letters to the Manchester Guardian newspaper, 1948-1952, held at Manchester University: John Rylands Library

Sylvia Pankhurst letters to David Lloyd George, 1915, held at Oxford University: Bodleian Library, Special Collections

Sylvia Pankhurst correspondence with Ada Lois James, held at State Historical Society of Wisconsin, USA

Letter to London County Council regarding tenants in Grove Road, Stepney; City of London Court Sessions conviction of Sylvia Pankhurst and her sentencing to 6 months imprisonment at Holloway Prison on 28 October 1920 for publishing an issue of 'The Workers Dreadnought', which included articles believed to be contrary to the Defence of the Realm Act, 1914; letters to City of London relating to Red Cottage, 126 High Road, Woodford for provision of electricity (1928), water (1931), electric and gas (1936) over Epping Forest land; paper related to GLC Blue Plaque, 1985, held at London Metropolitan Archives 

Copies of the Woman’s Dreadnought newspaper, a first edition copy of The Suffragette signed by its author Sylvia Pankhurst and collection of pamphlets, news cuttings and photographs related to suffragettes in the East End, held at Tower Hamlets Local History Library & Archive

The British Museum archives holds Sylvia’s application for admission to the Museum’s Reading Room of the British Library. Dated 24 January 1908, Sylvia applied to ‘consult various Government Publications and other works to which I cannot obtain access’ with her ultimate aim to ‘obtain information on the employment of women.’ Presumably Sylvia wanted to carry out research after undertaking her painting tour of Northern England and Scotland in summer 1907.
 

The British Museum archives holds Sylvia’s application for admission to the Museum’s Reading Room of the British Library. Dated 24 January 1908, Sylvia applied to ‘consult various Government Publications and other works to which I cannot obtain access’ with her ultimate aim to ‘obtain information on the employment of women.’ Presumably Sylvia wanted to carry out research after undertaking her painting tour of Northern England and Scotland in summer 1907.

Suffrage objects in the British Museum

The BT Archive holds correspondence (only uncovered in 2018) between Sylvia and the Postmaster General in which she expressed concerns over telephone surveillance. 

Letters discovered in BT archive reveal Sylvia Pankhurst's wiretapping fears

The National Archives holds the security service MI5’s surveillance file on Sylvia which was released to the general public in 2004. As part of a project by WORLDwrite, volunteers photographed the files which can be seen here Sylvia's Security Files

 

The Sylvia Pankhurst Memorial Committee aims to create a permanent memorial statue to Sylvia in a prominent location in London and also organises an annual lecture, some of which appear on line The Sylvia Pankhurst Memorial Committee

Although not about Sylvia Pankhurst, resources about women’s suffrage for schools were developed by the Historical Association and the Association for Citizenship Teaching with support from the Government Equalities Office and Cabinet Office Women's Suffrage Resources

Places to Visit

Museum of London has one of the best UK collection of suffragette archives, objects and visual material. The Museum acquired the collection in 1950 from the Suffragette Fellowship, a group formed in 1926 from former members of the Women’s Social and Political Union to perpetuate the memory of the campaign. Items can be seen in the Museum of London’s permanent galleries 

Museum of London

The Pankhurst Centre, Manchester is based in Sylvia’s childhood home and features a permanent exhibition about the Pankhurst family including one of Sylvia’s typewriters and the campaign for the women’s vote. It holds a range of events and is also the headquarters of Manchester Women’s Aid

The Pankhurst Trust

People’s History Museum, Manchester is the national museum of democracy, telling the story of its development in Britain past, present, and future and has displays on the suffrage movement

People's History Museum

Redbridge Museum, Ilford has a permanent display about local Woodford resident Sylvia Pankhurst

Redbridge Museum

Working Class Movement Library, Salford holds books by and about Sylvia Pankhurst and microfiche copies of the Worker’s Dreadnought magazine Working Class Movement Library

Books

Selected writings by Sylvia Pankhurst in order of publication (several are out of print)

The Suffragette: The History of the Women’s Militant Suffrage Movement
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; Sturgis & Walton, 1911

Housing and the Workers’ Revolution
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; Workers Socialist Federation, 1918

Soviet Russia As I Saw It
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; Workers’ Dreadnought newspaper, 16 April 1921

India and the Earthly Paradise
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; Sunshine Publishing House, Bombay, 1926

Delphos or the Future of International Language 
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; Kegan Paul, Trench, Trubner & Co., London, 1927

Save the Mothers
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; Knopf, 1930

Poems of Mihail Eminescu 
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia with I Stefanovici; Kegan Paul,Trench, Trubner & Co, London, 1930

The Suffragette Movement
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; Longmans,1931; Virago, 1977

The Home Front; A Mirror to Life in England During the World War
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; Mayflower Press, 1932; The Cresset Library, 1987

The Life of Emmeline Pankhurst
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; Laurie, 1935

British Policy in Eritrea and Northern Ethiopia 
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; Woodford Green, 1945

British Policy in Eastern Ethiopia 1, the Ogaden and the reserved area
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; Woodford Green, 1945

Education in Ethiopia 
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia, Woodford Green: New Times and Ethiopia News Book Department, 1946

The Ethiopian People: their Rights and Progress 
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia, Woodford Green: New Times and Ethiopia News Book Department, 1946

Ex-Italian Somaliland
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia, (ed.,), Watts & Co, 1951

Eritrea on the Eve: The Past And Future Of Italy's "First-Born" Colony, Ethiopia's Ancient Sea Province
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; New Times and Ethiopia News, Woodford Green, 1952

Ethiopia and Eritrea, The Last Phase of the Reunion Struggle 1941 – 1952
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia & Pankhurst, Richard; Lalibela House, Woodford Green, 1953

Ethiopia, A Cultural History
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia; Lalibela House, Woodford Green, 1955

Communism and its tactics 
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia, edited and introduced by Mark Shipway, Shipway, Edinburgh,1983

A Suffragette in America: Reflections on Prisoners, Pickets and Political Change
Pankhurst, E. Sylvia, edited by Katherine Connelly; Pluto Press, 2019

In this short video, Katherine Connelly, editor of 'A Suffragette in America: Reflections on Prisoners, Pickets and Political Change', details how Pankhurst's US experiences had a profound impact on her personal development as a political activist, and in turn, on the wider British suffrage movement.

Katherine Connelly | Introducing 'Sylvia Pankhurst: A Suffragette in America'

Books about Sylvia Pankhurst

The most comprehensive biography of Sylvia Pankhurst is Natural Born Rebel by Rachel Holmes (2020). 

A good introduction is A Crusading Life by Shirley Harrison (2003).

Sylvia Pankhurst: From Artist to Anti-Fascist
Bullock, Ian; Palgrave Macmillan UK, 1992

Sylvia and Christabel Pankhurst
Castle, Barbara; Penguin, 1987

Sylvia Pankhurst: Suffragette, Socialist and Scourge of Empire - Revolutionary Lives
Connelly, Katherine; Pluto Press, 2013

A film of a talk by Katherine Connelly including an introduction by Helen Pankhurst can be seen here Sylvia Pankhurst - Suffragette, Socialist and Scourge of Empire

Sylvia Pankhurst: A Life in Radical Politics
Davis, Mary; Pluto Press, 1999

A Sylvia Pankhurst Reader
Dodd, Kathryn (ed.); MUP, 1993

Sylvia Pankhurst, Citizen of the World
Harrison, Shirley; Hornbeam Publishing Limited, 2009 

Sylvia Pankhurst, a Classroom Companion
Harrison, Shirley, ed. Bhullar, Talvinder; Hornbeam Publishing Limited, 2009

Sylvia Pankhurst: A Crusading Life 1882–1956 

Harrison, Shirley; Aurum Press, 2003; reprinted in paperback as Sylvia Pankhurst: A Maverick Life 1882–1956; 2004 and Sylvia Pankhurst: The Rebellious Suffragette; Golden Guides Press Ltd, 2012

Sylvia Pankhurst: Natural Born Rebel
Holmes, Rachel; Bloomsbury, 2020


Several filmed interviews with Rachel Holmes about her book Natural Born Rebels can be found online

The Fighting Pankhursts
Mitchell, David; Pan, 1964

Sylvia Pankhurst
Norris, Katy; Eiderdown Books, 2019

Sylvia Pankhurst: Artist and Crusader
Pankhurst, Richard K; Paddington Press, 1979

Sylvia Pankhurst, Counsel for Ethiopia
Pankhurst, Richard K; Tsehai Publishers, 2003

Sylvia Pankhurst, Ethiopia, and the Spanish Civil War
Pankhurst, Richard K; in Women’s History Review, Volume 15, 2006, Issue 5

The Pankhursts: The History of One Radical Family
Pugh, M; Allen Lane, 2001

E. Sylvia Pankhurst: Portrait of a Radical
Romero, Patricia; Yale University Press, 1987
(NB Rita Pankhurst's paper 'Sylvia Pankhurst in Perspective; some comments on Patricia Romero's biography' was written as a critique of this book in Women's Studies Int. Forum, Vol 11 no.3, 1988 which may be found in the Women's Library, LSE Library, London. A further critique of the book  by Dr Richard Pankhurst can be found in the IISH.)

Ethiopian Reminiscences - Early Days; Tsehai Publishers, 2013

In Letters of Gold; the story of Sylvia Pankhurst and the East London Federation of the Suffragettes in Bow 
Taylor, Rosemary; Stepney Books, 1993 

Sylvia Pankhurst: Sexual Politics & Political Activism
Winslow, Barbara; UCL Press, 1996

Books by the Pankhursts

Suffrage and the Pankhursts
Marcus, Jane (editor); Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1987

Unshackled – The Story of How We Won the Vote
Pankhurst, Christabel; Hutchinson 1959

The Hidden Scourge
Pankhurst, Christabel

My Own Story
Pankhurst, Emmeline; Virago, 1979

Sylvia Pankhurst: Artist and Crusader
Pankhurst, Richard K; Paddington Press, 1979

Sylvia Pankhurst, Counsel for Ethiopia
Pankhurst, Richard K; Tsehai Publishers, 2003

Dr Richard Pankhurst has written extensively about Ethiopia, most recently Ethiopian Reminiscences - Early Days; Tsehai Publishers, 2013

Deeds not Words: The Story Of Women's Rights Then And Now
Helen Pankhurst; Hodder & Stoughton, 2018

Newspapers and Magazines edited by Sylvia Pankhurst

The Woman’s Dreadnought newspaper, March 1914 – July 1917 
Digital copy is available online at LSE:
The Suffrage Collection

Workers’ Dreadnought newspaper, July 1917 – June 1924
Digital copy is available online at LSE:

The Suffrage Collection

Germinal, 1923

Humanity, 1932

New Times and Ethiopia News, 9 May 1936 – 5 May 1956
British Library

Ethiopia Observer, 1956-1960
LSE Library

Artworks

Sylvia’s Artworks in Museums

Some of Sylvia’s paintings are still owned by the Pankhurst family or are in unknown private collections while around 13 works are in public museums. However, several museums have examples of objects which feature Sylvia’s designs for the Women’s Social and Political Union.

The first exhibition of Sylvia’s paintings was organised by her friend (and neighbour in Woodford) Esla Fraenkel, at the French Institute, London, in 1959. The first major exhibition of Sylvia’s work was organised by her son, Dr Richard Pankhurst and held at the Museum of Labour History, London, in 1982. There have been more recent exhibitions at Tate Britain (2013), Manchester Art Gallery, Museum of Wigan Life and Scarborough Art Gallery (all 2018).

A sale of ten of Sylvia’s paintings owned by Molly Cook and family and was held at Bonhams on 5 March 2002. Sylvia had given the paintings to Molly’s grandfather Ernest O’Brien, the landlord of the building known as the Women’s Hall, Old Ford Road, Bow, which Sylvia rented as the headquarters of the East London Federation of Suffragettes between 1914 and 1924. Two paintings were bought by the Palace of Westminster Parliamentary Art Collection and one by Leicester Museums.

A sale of seven studies for the Passion play, drawn by Sylvia at Oberammergau, Southern Germany in 1910 were sold at auction by Bonhams in 2012.

Four paintings were acquired by Tate from the Pankhurst family in 2018. 

The best book about Sylvia’s art is Sylvia Pankhurst: Artist and Crusader by Richard Pankhurst, Paddington Press, 1979


IISG - International Institute of Social History, Amsterdam, The Netherlands
The IISG have several works by Sylvia including sketches of women and children intended for a large painting c.1911 and two paintings which appear to be part of Sylvia’s ‘working women’ series from 1907 that may show Scottish fisherwomen in Scarborough. Also at the IISH are some of the original manuscripts from Sylvia’s ‘working women’ tour of the Midlands, northern England and Scotland which give insights into the paintings.
The collection was donated to the IISG by Sylvia’s son, Dr Richard Pankhurst in 1961.
IISG

IISG Search

Leicester Museums
In 2002, Leicester Museums purchased a pastel sketch by Sylvia Pankhurst, dated 1907, of an Equity Shoe factory worker, believed to be Alice Hawkins. This was part of Sylvia’s ‘working women’ series. Alice Hawkins was a leading suffragette and was commemorated with a statue in Leicester city centre in 2018 as part of the centenary of (some) women gaining the vote.
Alice Hawkins Suffragette

Museum of London
In this self-portrait in pastel and charcoal, Sylvia Pankhurst shows herself wearing prison dress. Sylvia was first sent to Holloway Prison for suffragette militancy in 1907, and was shocked by the conditions endured by women inmates. On her release, she exposed the realities of prison life in the press.
Museum of London Collections

The Museum of London holds one of the best collections of suffragette items, many of which are on permanent display. This includes WSPU items which feature designs by Sylvia Pankhurst. 

National Portrait Gallery
National Portrait Gallery Sylvia Pankhurst

From around 1904, Keir Hardie developed a close and intimate relationship with Sylvia Pankhurst, one of the leading figures in the campaign to establish votes for women. With Pankhurst, Hardie became deeply involved in promoting the cause of women's suffrage. After his death in 1915, Sylvia described him in The Woman's Dreadnought magazine which she edited as 'the greatest human being of our time'. This impressionistic watercolour, featuring Hardie with pipe in mouth was probably painted when Sylvia used to visit him as an art student in London during 1905.

James Keir Hardie, 1856-1915 By Sylvia Pankhurst 1882-1960, Watercolour, before 1910, NPG 3979

This portrait was given to the National Portrait Gallery by Sylvia Pankhurst in 1956. Of the portrait she wrote 'I am very conscious that this is only a sketch and was purely a preliminary study to assist me to do a painting ... I should not have ventured to offer it to the National Portrait Gallery save for the fact that I believe you have no other portrait of Keir Hardie, whose place in history is of importance ... I think it does give an idea of the kind of man Keir Hardie was.' Sylvia’s son, Richard, wrote that: ‘As long as I can remember it hung in a prominent place in her study [at ‘West Dene’, 3 Charteris Road], Woodford’.

James Keir Hardie, 1856-1915 By Sylvia Pankhurst 1882-1960, Charcoal, white chalk and red crayon drawing, circa 1910, NPG 3978

This is an interesting NPG blog about Keir Hardie and Sylvia.

National Portrait Gallery Blog

A portrait of Sylvia Pankhurst in chalk by Herbert Cole, 1925; National Portrait Gallery

 

Sylvia Pankhurst in paintings and photographs

National Portrait Gallery Collection

Palace of Westminster
At auction on 5 March 2002 the Palace of Westminster Art Collection purchased two paintings by Sylvia from her ‘Working Women’ series painted on Sylvia’s tour of Staffordshire pottery factories in 1907. 

‘On a pot bank, Staffordshire - Apprentice 'thrower' and his 'baller' at work’; Palace of Westminster

‘Old Fashioned Pottery: Transferring the pattern onto the biscuit’; Palace of Westminster

UK Parliament Heritage Collections


TATE 
In 2018, Tate acquired four watercolours by Sylvia from her ‘Working Women’ series painted on Sylvia’s tour of the Midlands, Northern England and part of Scotland in 1907. The paintings were acquired from Sylvia’s grandchildren Helen and Alula Pankhurst. 

They were on display in the ‘Sylvia Pankhurst: Working Women’ exhibition at Manchester Art Gallery (19.1.2018 – 29.4.2018), Museum of Wigan Life (2.8.2018 – 1.9.2018) and Scarborough Art Gallery (11.9.2018 – 6.1.2019).

BBC Sylvia Pankhurst's Paintings

TATE acquires four watercolours by artist and suffragette Sylvia Pankhurst

Tate Britain held a BP Spotlight display (6.9.2013 – 23.3.2014) featuring a variety of Sylvia’s artwork. The exhibition showcased her artistic skills deployed in the fight for women’s rights and included banners, badges, membership cards and flyers alongside her paintings and sketches from her ‘northern Britain tour’ of 1907 which recorded the lives of working women.

Documentaries

Sylvia Pankhurst: Suffragette, Socialist and Scourge of Empire (2013)

A film of a talk by Katherine Connelly, author of Sylvia Pankhurst: Suffragette, Socialist and Scourge of Empire (2013) including an introduction by Helen Pankhurst: Sylvia Pankhurst - Suffragette, Socialist and Scourge of Empire

Everything is Possible (2011)

This feature-length documentary was the result of a project by the East London-based organisation WORLDWRITE which exists to encourage young people to have a voice through documentary film-making. The film features a range of archive sources and expert interviews with academics, curators and Sylvia Pankhurst’s son, Dr Richard Pankhurst and his wife Rita:  

Sylvia Pankhurst: Everything is Possible


Review: Generation Online

WORLDwrite

Sylvia Ayling (2019)

Interview of local historian and peace activist Sylvia Ayling by pupils of Woodford County High School for ‘Wonder Women’ heritage project, in partnership with Redbridge Museum

Sylvia Ayling talks about Sylvia Pankhurst

Sylvia Pankhurst: The Mark Steel Lectures (2004)

A light-hearted view of Sylvia’s life by the political comedian Mark Steel Mark Steel on Sylvia Pankhurst

BBC4 / Open University

Sylvia Pankhurst (2000)

Short overview of Sylvia’s life by local historian Sylvia Ayling for Redbridge Museum

Sylvia Pankhurst: An Honorary Ehiopian (in Amharic, 2017)

Ethiopian documentary (in Amharic): ‘Sylvia Pankhurst: An Honorary Ethiopian’ 2017 An honorary Ethiopian

Suffragette City (2010)

A History of the World, BBC4, 24.11.2010
Actress and women’s rights campaigner Sheila Hancock tells the story of the suffragettes and their battle to win votes for women, through their relatives, historians and the treasure trove of photos and memorabilia from the Museum of London. This was the first TV programme dedicated to the Suffragettes in 35 years after the BBC series ‘Shoulder to Shoulder’ in 1974: The Suffragettes

Shoulder to Shoulder (1974)

‘Shoulder to Shoulder’ was the first drama series to portray the movement aimed at winning the right to vote for women in Britain and is fondly remembered by many. It has not been screened since or has been made commercially available by the BBC.

A review by June Purvis is Professor of Women’s and Gender History at the University of Portsmouth appeared in History Today magazine, October 2014: History Today The March of the Women

An article by Janet McCabe Lecturer in Film and Television at Birkbeck, University of London and Vicky Ball is Senior Lecturer in Cinema and Television Histories, De Montfort University appeared on the London School of Economics blog, 4 June 2014:
LSE Blog

BBC TV Series

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