This site has links to other online resources. It has a fairly comprehensive list with short descriptions of the resources. It is divided into sections such as bibliographies and guides, literature and the press, art and architecture, society and social issues; and education, medicine, theater, and religion.
A guide to research resources written by Patrick Leary and dedicated to the scholarly study of nineteenth-century Britain, and to aiding researchers, teachers, and students in their investigations of any and all aspects of this fascinating period.
Provides online access to the full text of literary reference works, including encyclopedias, thesauri, quotation collections, and language usage guides. Additional links provide access to poetry anthologies and selected works of fiction and non-fiction.
"Primarily concerned with the exposure of lesser-known British women writers of the 19th century. The collection represents an array of genres - poetry, novels, children's books, political pamphlets, religious tracts, histories, and more. VWWP contains scores of authors, both prolific and rare."
Nineteenth-century serials edition is a collection of six full-text British 19th century newspapers and journals: Monthly repository of theology and general literature (1806-1837), Unitarian chronicle (1832-1833), Northern star (1838-1852), Leader (1850-1860), English woman's journal (1858-1864), Tomahawk (1867-1870), and Publisher's circular (1880-1890). The titles were chosen for their emphasis upon social issues, political reform, and women's rights issues.
A not-for-profit organization devoted to creating interactive digital archives of life-writing extending from the coronation of Queen Victoria to the outbreak of World War I. Archives include: The Carlyle Letters Online, The John Ruskin Diary Notebooks, The Michael Field Diaries
Tosh begins by looking at the experience of boyhood, married life, sex and fatherhood in the early decades of the nineteenth century - illustrated by case-studies representing a variety of backgrounds - and then contrasts this with the lives of the late Victorian generation.
The ideas of Charles Darwin and his fellow Victorian scientists have had an abiding effect on the modern world. But at the time The Origin of Species was published in 1859, the British public looked not to practicing scientists but to a growing group of professional writers and journalists to interpret the larger meaning of scientific theories in terms they could understand and in ways they could appreciate.