The realtors are touting its six bedrooms, expansive gardens, and prime location in “Herne Bay’s fast up and coming conservation area.” But you had us at “George W. M. Reynolds lived here.” And it’s called “Gothic House.” … More Reynolds’s House for Sale!
We are currently looking for a new postgraduate representative to join our team at the Reynolds Society! We are looking for someone with an avid enthusiasm for Reynolds, his life and his works. As a postgraduate representative, your role will include: To register interest in this role, or to ask any further questions, please contact … More Postgraduate Rep Position
By Stephen Basdeo This post discusses a character in Reynolds’s masterpiece The Mysteries of London, although I do not focus on the oft-studied and well-known “First Series” but instead on the little-studied and unfairly neglected “Second Series” (and Reynolds scholars should indeed study the second series; there is absolutely no evidence to say that the … More “Emulative of the character of Robin Hood”: The Highwayman Thomas Rainford in the “Second Series” of The Mysteries of London (1844–48)
Recently minted PhD Samantha Morse explains the pleasure of re-reading The Mysteries of London during the COVID-19 pandemic and considers the similarities between Greenwood and Jeffrey Epstein based on the recent Netflix documentary Filthy Rich. … More 2020’s George Montague Greenwood