Iwan Morus

Born and brought up in Aberystwyth, Iwan graduated in Natural Science from Cambridge University in 1985 before going on to complete an MPhil (1986) and PhD (1989) in History and Philosophy of Science there. He was a Research Fellow at Cambridge until 1994, after which he spent a year at the University of California San Diego before taking up a lectureship at Queen’s University Belfast. He joined the Department of History & Welsh History at Aberystwyth in 2005.

He was the editor of History of Science until the end of 2014 and remains on the editorial board. He is also on the Editorial Board of the University of Wales Press Scientists of Wales series. He is a fellow of the Royal Historical Society and of the Learned Society of Wales.

Iwan has published extensively on the history and culture of Victorian science. He has just completed a biography of the Welsh natural philosopher William Robert Grove and edited the recently published Oxford Illustrated History of Science. He is currently pursuing projects on the history of experts, scientific illusions, and Victorian futures. He is a co-investigator on the AHRC funded project Unsettling Scientific Stories: Expertise, Narrative and Future Histories, and a senior collaborator on the John Tyndall Correspondence Project at Montana State University and York University Canada.



Iwan Morus | 2 Nov 2018 |
tags: frankenstein, science
In the Romantic era, the notion that there was an intimate relationship between electricity and the processes of life was common
 

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