Publications — Centre for Culture and Heritage

Buck, Ellen and Nunn, Anna (2021) Libraries, learning, and porous boundaries: reimagining the library landscape and its inhabitants. In: Libraries, Digital Information, and COVID. Elsevier, Amsterdam, Netherlands, pp. 99-101. ISBN 9780323884938

Drephal, Maximilian (2023) Historische Friedens- und Konfliktforschung dekolonisieren. In: Historische Friedens- und Konfliktforschung: Die Quadratur des Kreises? Campus, Frankfurt, New York. (In Press)

Edwards, Mark (2023) Monument and Memory. In: WG Sebald's Artistic Legacies, Amsterdam University Press, pp. 101-113.

Flaherty, Ruth (2022) Fair dealing in a fandemic: how pastiche can be used to clarify the position of user-generated content. European Journal of Law and Technology, 13 (1). pp. 1-12.

Flaherty, Ruth (2022) Characters and locations in a digital age: indistinct ideas or elucidated Expressions? European Intellectual Property Review, 2. ISSN 0142-0461 (In Press)

Moyer-Gusé, Emily, Rader, Kara and Lavis, Simon (2022) Transportation into an entertainment narrative about the MMR vaccine: an investigation of self-referencing and issue-related thoughts in narrative persuasion. Journal of Health Communication. pp. 1-8. ISSN 1087-0415

Osborne, Harvey (2021) Workhouse disorder in Suffolk, 1835-1855. In: Shaping the past, theme, time and place in local history, essays in honour of David Dymond. University of Hertfordshire press, Hatfield, UK, pp. 153-165. ISBN 9781912260232

Evans Tang, Harriet and Ruiter, Keith (2022) The roles of horses in Viking Age ritual action. In: The Völva: Mind and Materiality in the Viking World. Oxbow Books, Oxford.

Sauter, Michael J (2021) European thought and culture, 1350-1992: burdens of knowing. Routledge, London. ISBN 9780367902896

Scott, Lindsey (2022) Through a darker looking glass: Alice’s adventures in horrorland. In: Alice in Wonderland in Film and Popular Culture. Palgrave Macmillan, Cham, Switzerland, pp. 165-180. ISBN 9783031022579

Scott, Lindsey (2022) Horror at the crossroads: mapping the child's grief in Pan's Labyrinth. In: Grief in Contemporary Horror Cinema. Lexington Books, Lanham, USA. ISBN 9781793633934

Mollet, Tracey and Scott, Lindsey (2021) Stranger things in a familiar land: mainstream cult entertainment in the age of Netflix. In: Investigating Stranger Things: upside down in the world of mainstream cult entertainment. Palgrave Macmillan, Cham, Switzerland, pp. 1-17. ISBN 9783030663131

Scott, Lindsey (2021) Tween terror in the upside down: Children, cult horror and Stranger Things. In: Investigating Stranger Things: upside down in the world of mainstream cult entertainment. Palgrave Macmillan, Cham, Switzerland, pp. 43-64. ISBN 9783030663131

Spada, Marco (2022) A tale of three domes: the un-realized cupola of St Ignatius of Loyola in Roma. Arts, 11 (2). pp. 1-20. ISSN 2076-0752

Spada, Marco (2022) Between Stirling and Olivetti: Ted Cullinan’s workplaces design in the UK. Architecture, 2 (2). pp. 196-213. ISSN 2673-8945

Our in-house University publishing company Talking Shop Press publishes our critically-acclaimed MA Creative and Critical Writing student anthologies including Suffolk Folk (2021) and Suffolk Arboretum (2022) and Suffolk Reflections (2023).

The in-house unit aims to publish a broad range of fiction and creative non-fiction titles that will appeal locally, regionally and nationally. It is supported by UG and Postgraduate students who learn essential editing and publishing skills, and will feature and involve diverse creative writing by students. 

Suffolk Folk, Suffolk Arboretum, Suffolk Reflections book covers

The MA in Creative and Critical Writing will support you in a number of professional contexts such as being a professional writer, teaching, publishing, editing, creative industries, heritage and culture, as well as enhancing life skills and providing access to doctoral-level study. 


What some of our current students say:

"I feel very much part of a vibrant and supportive writing community."

"The MA course has a particular strength in the way that tutors support and encourage students to follow their own writing and academic interests, however unique or unconventional, which really places value on individual creativity."

"I really cannot recommend this course enough for anyone considering postgraduate study."

An anthology of short stories celebrating the lives of rebels from Suffolk history. Share the discoveries of Bearn the wolf boy, Clara the servant girl, Martha the would-be parachutist, and many others as they meet the real people who have broken the mould for a very good cause, such as Boudica, Basil Brown, Princess Sophia and Prince Monolulu.

These sixteen original tales have been crafted by MA Creative and Critical Writing students at the University of Suffolk and inspired by materials held at Suffolk Archives. The memorable characters are brought to life in beautiful illustrations provided by Graphic Design and Illustration students also from the University.

"The courage, bravery, and rebellious natures of these figures from East Anglia have given me a thirst for delving deeper into the past …” AM. Howell, Author of the Mystery of the Night Watchers

The prestigious New Angle Prize for Literature is an Ipswich-based biennial award for a book of literary merit set in or influenced by the outstandingly beautiful, varied, and historic region of East Anglia.  The Student New Angle Prize (SNAP) competition runs alongside the New Angle Prize. The SNAP competition is an annual event and offers all students of the University of Suffolk the chance to enter by submitting 500 words of original writing as prose or poetry. Like the New Angle Prize, all entries must either be set in or clearly influenced by our East Anglian region. The SNAP competition gives us a chance to discover new voices in the region and encourages our students to add to the literary representations which continue to make East Anglia such an important place for art, literature, and poetry.