Places where these articles have been cited


How Homeopathy Came to New Hampshire, 1840-1860.
(none)

The Rise of 19th-century American Spiritualism, 1854 – 1873.
2013: cited in an American University M.A. thesis, “Do spirits have a place at the negotiating table?”
2012: cited in a Liberty Baptist Theological Seminary D. Min. thesis, “Making Disciples through Evangelism.”
2011: cited in a university thesis in Italy, “The Spectacular Supernatural: Spiritualism, Entertainment, and the Invention of Cinema,” published in Cinema & Cie 10 (2011), 175-177.
2011: In his blog “Chasing Down Emma” 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.
2010: 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.
(none)

Louis Agassiz and the Platonist Story of Creation at Harvard, 1795-1846.
2013: cited in the
Oxford Handbook of Natural Theology on page 108.
2010: cited in the current Wikipedia article on “Harvard University” and in the similar article on Conservapedia.
2006: cited in Michael Farrell , “William Blake and Edward Young’s Night Thoughts,”
Postgraduate English, 14 (September 2006).

Locke—Stewart—Mill: philosophy of science at Dartmouth College, 1771-1854.
2011: cited in an online John Locke Bibliography.
2008: required reading in a Dartmouth College course “Reading Artifacts: The Material Culture of Science.”
2004: 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.
2009: cited in “New Hampshire History: Reading List” by R. Stuart Wallace and published by the New Hampshire Historical Society.