Dr Elizabeth Lovegrove

Senior Lecturer in Publishing

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Undergraduate Teaching

MJPB5014 Digital Design and Typography
MJPB4005 Storytelling as Experience: connecting brands with audiences 
MJPB5007 Research and Data Analysis 

Postgraduate Teaching

PUBL7017 Digital Production and Workflow Management (Distance Learning)
PUBL7034 Dissertation and Major Project (Distance Learning)

Liz is a Senior Lecturer in Publishing, with teaching and interests spanning many areas of the programme, including storytelling, history, culture, theory, design, and research. With a specialist interest in magazine culture, Liz's PhD thesis was entitled Interactions in the text: girls’ magazines and their readers 1955–2000. Her current research interests include reader response in the age of internet, fandom, problem pages, and micro press niche publishing.

Membership of Professional Bodies

Liz is a Senior Fellow of the Higher Education Academy, and has previously worked in learning technology and educational development alongside her publishing work. She continues to mentor and review applicants for Senior Fellowship.

Journal Articles

Lovegrove, E (2018). ‘Interactions in the text: becoming a woman in 1970s teen magazines’ Logos: Journal of the World Publishing Community, 29(2–3), pp. 37–45. Available at https://brill.com/abstract/journals/logo/29/2-3/article-p37_37.xml (accessed 20 September 2023).
Lovegrove, E, Currant, N and Kitchener, M (2018). ‘Once Upon a Time: Designing a narrative-inspired curriculum for a Postgraduate Certificate in Teaching in Higher Education’, SEDA Educational Developments, 19(1), pp.8–12.
Lovegrove, E (2013) ‘“Dangerous display”: Charlotte Yonge, Christabel Coleridge, and pseudonyms in the Monthly Packet', Women's History Magazine, pp12-18. Summer 2013, available at http://www.academia.edu/4007191/Dangerous_display_Charlotte_Yonge_Christabel_Coleridge_and_pseudonyms_in_the_Monthly_Packet   

Reference Articles

Lovegrove, E (2015). ‘Magazines for teenagers’ Oxford Bibliographies in ‘Childhood Studies’. Ed. Heather Montgomery. New York: Oxford University Press.