Places where these articles have been cited

How Homeopathy Came to New Hampshire, 1840-1860.

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The Rise of 19th-century American Spiritualism, 1854 – 1873.


cited in Scott Grills, "Considering Essays: The Social Construction of Subcultural Value," Qualitative Sociological Review, Vol. 13, No. 4, page 70.
cited in Christine A. Corcos, “The Scrying Game: The First Amendment, State Regulation of the Crafty Sciences, and the Rise of Spiritualism, 1848-1944,”
Whittier Law Review, Vol. 38, No. 1, page 44.
cited in Miriam Fernández-Santiago, “Divination and Comparison: The Dialogical Tension between Self-Reflective Aesthetics and Sensational Motifs in Edgar Allan Poe's Dupin Series,”
Poetics Today, 37 (4): pages 641-674.
cited in R. Gregory Lande.
Psychological Consequences of the American Civil War (McFarland Publishing): 213, 233.
cited in a University of Illinois PhD dissertation, John Michael Andrick,
A Modern Mecca of Psychic Forces: The Psychical Science Congress and the Culture of Progresive Occultism in Fin-de-siecle Chicago, 1895-1900: 54, 354.
cited in Emily Suzanne Clark, “The Spiritual Republic in the Atlantic Age of Revolutions,” Chapter 5 in A Luminous Brotherhood: Afro-Creole Spiritualism in Nineteenth-Century New Orleans (University of North Carolina Press): pp. 194, 252.
cited in Simone Natale,
Supernatural Entertainments: Victorian Spiritualism and the Rise of Modern Media Culture (Penn State University Press): n3.


cited in Ana Maria Ducuta, "The Impact of the Spiritist Phenomenon on 19th Century Society and History," Terra Sebas, Acts Musei Sabesiensis, Vol. 7, pages 479-491.
cited in a Pacifica Graduate Institute PhD. Dissertation, Elizabeth Thornton Troy,
Engaging the Mystery: The Potential of Automatic Writing as a Tool for Depth Psychology.
cited in Patrick D. Bowen, A History of Conversion to Islam in the United States, Volume 1: White American Muslims before 1975 (Leiden, Boston: Brill): 54.
cited in Savannah Layfield, "Turning Screws," in
The Turn of the Screw, Lamar Critical Edition,
cited in "History of Harvard University," Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia,
cited in "Harvard University," Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia,
cited in "Banner of Light," Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia,
cited in Phil Edwards, "What Ouija actually means, and how the game has changed,"


cited in Andrew Singleton, Religion, culture and society: a global approach (Los Angeles, Cal.: Sage): 24.
cited in a University of California Riverside dissertation by Giulia Katherine Hoffmann, "Otherworldly Impressions: Female Mediumship in Britain and America in the Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Centuries," page 254.


Andrew Singleton, "Echoes of the Past: The Influence of Spiritualism on Contemporary Belief," in The Spiritualist Movement: Speaking with the Dead in America and around the World, vol. 2, ed. Christopher M. Moreman (Santa Barbara, Cal.: Praeger): 48.
cited in an American University M.A. thesis, “Do spirits have a place at the negotiating table?”


cited in an Arizona State University dissertation, Elizabeth Lowry, "Otherworldly Figures: Rhetoric, Representation and the Public Performance of Femininity in Nineteenth-Century Spirit Mediums' Autobiographies," page 194.
cited in a Liberty Baptist Theological Seminary D. Min. thesis, Richard E. Hertless, Jr. “Making Disciples through Evangelism.” page 115.


cited in a university thesis in Italy, “The Spectacular Supernatural: Spiritualism, Entertainment, and the Invention of Cinema,” published in Cinema & Cie 10, 175-177.
cited In his blog “Chasing Down Emma” where Marc Demarest questioned the methodology I used in my article on American Spiritualism.

Samuel Barrett Stewart, the Essex Conference, and the Remaking of American Unitarianism, 1865-1892.


cited in the article on “Unitarianism," in the new Oxford Handbook of Transcendentalism on pages 50-69.

How the Philosophy of Science changed Religion at Nineteenth-Century Harvard.


cited in Brent A. T. Hege, "Contesting Faith, Truth, and Religious Language at the Creation Museum: A Historical-Theological Reflection," Theology and Science, April, n47, page 15.

Louis Agassiz and the Platonist Story of Creation at Harvard, 1795-1846.


cited in Deise Simoes Rodrigues, Ciências sem fronteiras: comunicação epistolar, redes de correspondência e circulação das cartas de Agassiz no século das nações, Universidade Federal de Minas, Gerias.


cited in Robert A. Smith, "Types of mankind: polygenism and scientific racism in the nineteenth century United States scientific community," Electronic Thesis Collection 105,, page 139.
cited in Khadija von Zinnenburg Carroll,
Art in the time of colony (Burlington, VT: Ashgate): page 285.
Michael Farrell, “Night Thoughts,” in
Blake and the Methodists (Palgrave Macmillian): 218, 245


cited in Matthew D. Eddy, “Nineteenth-century natural theology,” in the Oxford Handbook of Natural Theology (Oxford University Press): page 116.


cited in a University of Washington Ph.D. thesis by Megan Ann Miller, "Modernism's History of the Earth."
cited in Michael Farrell,
Blake and the Methodists (New York: Palsgrave Macmillan): 218, 245.


cited in the current Wikipedia article on “Harvard University” and in the similar article on Conservapedia.


cited in Hans Barth, Louis Agassiz. Ein Schweizer Rassist, pages 41, 241.


cited in Michael Farrell , “William Blake and Edward Young’s Night Thoughts,” Postgraduate English, 14 (September 2006): 24.

Locke—Stewart—Mill: philosophy of science at Dartmouth College, 1771-1854.


cited in a thesis, Cornelis Siebe Bootsman, "The Nineteenth Century Engagement Between Geological and Adventist Thought and its Bearing on the Twentieth Century Flood Geology Movement," PhD.7.


cited in an online John Locke Bibliography.
2008: required reading in a Dartmouth College course “Reading Artifacts: The Material Culture of Science.”


cited in a Virginia Tech University Ph.D. dissertation by T. W. Staley, “Making sense in nineteenth-century Britain.”

The “New Divinity” Movement and Its Impact on New Hampshire’s Town Churches, 1769-1849.


cited in Shelby M. Balik, Rally the Scattered Believers: Northern New England's Religious Geography, (Bloomington, In.: Indiana University Press): 271.


cited in “New Hampshire History: Reading List” by R. Stuart Wallace, published by the New Hampshire Historical Society.