Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
Hostname: page-component-55597f9d44-zdfhw Total loading time: 1.735 Render date: 2022-08-16T00:11:54.312Z Has data issue: true Feature Flags: { "shouldUseShareProductTool": true, "shouldUseHypothesis": true, "isUnsiloEnabled": true, "useRatesEcommerce": false, "useNewApi": true } hasContentIssue true

Bibliography

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  28 October 2021

Stephanie O'Rourke
Affiliation:
University of St Andrews, Scotland
Get access

Summary

Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Type
Chapter
Information
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2021

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)

References

Primary Sources

A.D. “Beaux-arts. Expositions des ouvrages de peinture, sculpture, architecture et gravure des artistes vivans.” Gazette de France (September 18, 1806), 10371039.Google Scholar
A.D. “Sallon de 1806 [Sic]. (Suite).” Gazette de France (September 27, 1806), 10741076.Google Scholar
A.D.C. “Salon de peinture.” La Quotidienne (November 16, 1814), 13.Google Scholar
A.L. “Tableau de Girodet (Ossian).” Journal des arts (June 19, 1802). Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 28.762.Google Scholar
Aubry. L’Observateur au museum. Paris: Aubry, 1810.Google Scholar
“Account of New Books and Pamphlets.” The Town and Country Magazine no. 21 (November 1789), 508.Google Scholar
“Account of the Guillotine.” The Literary Magazine and British Review no. 10 (February 1793), 121.Google Scholar
“Affairs of France.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (November 1798), 351352.Google Scholar
Archives curieuses. Paris: Chez l’éditeur, Rue Saintonge no. 19, 1830.Google Scholar
“Art. I. Essays on Physiognomy; Designed to Promote the Knowledge and the Love of Mankind.” English Review, or, An abstract of English and Foreign Literature (1790), 17.Google Scholar
“Art. vii. Nouveaux memoires de l’academie royale des sciences et belles-lettres, année 1775.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (1778), 512532.Google Scholar
Assemblée nationale, séance du 1er décembre 1789.” In Journal des États généraux. Paris: Étienne Le Hodey de Saultchevreuil, 1789, 235.Google Scholar
Auberive. Anecdotes sur les décapités. Paris: Chez J.F. Sobry, 1796.Google Scholar
B–y. “Art. 56. Observations on the Political State of the Continent.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (May 1799), 105106.Google Scholar
Bailly, Jean-Sylvain. Exposé des experiences qui ont étés faites pour l’examen du magnétisme animal. Paris: Moutard, 1784.Google Scholar
Barrow, John. The Life of Richard Earl Howe, Admiral of the Fleet Etc. London: John Murray, 1838.Google Scholar
Beaux-arts et littérature.” Journal des arts, des sciences, et de la literature no. 80 (May 20, 1811), 217227.Google Scholar
“Beaux-arts. Suite de l’examen du Salon.” La Décade philosophique, littéraire, et politique (1802), 550553.Google Scholar
Becquerel, Alexandre-César. Paroles prononcées sur la tombe de M. Girodet-Trioson, par M. Becquerel, ancien chef de bataillon du génie. Paris: Le Normant fils, 1825.Google Scholar
Bibliotheque nationale.” Magasin encyclopédique, ou journal des sciences, des lettres et des arts 1 no. 22 (1792).Google Scholar
Biographie universelle, ancienne et modern ou histoire. 81 vols. Paris: L.-G. Michaud, 1811–1849.Google Scholar
“Book Review.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (December 1783), 588593.Google Scholar
“Book Review.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (August 1797), 557564.Google Scholar
“Book Review.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (June 1784), 539549.Google Scholar
Book Review.” The Analytical Review: or, History of Literature 13 no. 4 (1792), 427428.Google Scholar
“Book Review.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (June 1783), 615624.Google Scholar
Boutard, Jean-Baptiste. “Beaux-arts. Salon de 1808–no. IV. M. Girodet.” Journal de l’Empire (November 19, 1808), 14.Google Scholar
Boutard, Jean-Baptiste “Beaux-arts. Salon de 1810–no. XX.” Journal de l’Empire (March 11, 1811), 14.Google Scholar
Boutard, Jean-Baptiste “Beaux-arts. Salon de 1812–no. IX.” Journal de l’Empire (December 12, 1812), 14.Google Scholar
Boutard, Jean-Baptiste “Salon de l’an 1806 (no. III). M. Girodet.” Journal de l’Empire (September 27, 1806), 13.Google Scholar
Boutard, Jean-Baptiste “Salon de l’an 1806, no. XIII.” Journal de l’Empire (November 7, 1806), 14.Google Scholar
Brisson, Mathurin-Jacques. Dictionnaire raisonné de physique expérimentale. Paris: Hôtel de Thou, 1781.Google Scholar
Bruun-Neergaard, T. C. Sur la situation des beaux-arts en France, ou lettres d’un danois à son ami. Paris: Dupont, 1801.Google Scholar
Burke, Edmund. A Philosophical Enquiry into the Sublime and Beautiful, ed. Bouton, James T.. London: Routledge, 2008.Google Scholar
C. “Beaux-arts. Salon de 1819–no. VIII–M. Girodet.” Journal des débats (November 6, 1819), 13.Google Scholar
Cabanès, Augustin and Nass, Lucien. La Névrose révolutionnaire. Paris: Société française d’imprimerie et de libraires, 1906.Google Scholar
Cabanis. “Note adressée aux auteurs du Magasin encyclopédique, sur l’opinion de messieurs Oelsner et Soemmering et du citoyen Sue, touchant le supplice de la guillotine, par le citoyen Cabanis.” Magasin encyclopédique, ou Journal des sciences, des lettres et des arts 5 (1795), 155174.Google Scholar
Campardon, Émile. Les Spectacles de la foire. Paris: Berger-Levrault et cie, 1877.Google Scholar
Candid. “To the printer of the Morning Chronicle.” Morning Chronicle and London Advertiser no. 4048 (1782).Google Scholar
A Catalogue of All the Valuable Drawings, Sketches, Sea Views and Studies of that Celebrated Artist Philip James de Loutherbourg, esq. RA. London: Peter Coxe, 1812.Google Scholar
“Character of Lavater.” The Edinburgh Magazine, or Literary Miscellany (1786), 154157.Google Scholar
Chaussard, Pierre-Jean-Baptiste. Le Pausanias français; état des arts du dessin en France, à l’ouverture du xixè siècle: Salon de 1806 … publié par un observateur impartial. Paris: F. Buisson, 1806.Google Scholar
“Correspondence: Foreign Literature.” Monthly Review, or Literary Journal (February 1775), 190191.Google Scholar
Coupin, Pierre-Alexandre. Oeuvres posthumes de Girodet-Trioson, peintre d’histoire. 2 vols. Paris: Jules Renouard, 1829.Google Scholar
Cross, John. An Attempt to Establish Physiognomy upon Scientific Principles. Glasgow: Glasgow University Press, 1817.Google Scholar
Dandrée. “A Mr. B. auteur de quelques paradoxes sur la peinture, insérés dans une feuille publique.” Journal de Paris (November 18, 1810), 22792280.Google Scholar
“Suite de la lettre sur la peinture, insérée dans la feuille d’hier.” Journal de Paris (November 19, 1810), 22862289.Google Scholar
David, Jacques-Louis. Rapport à la Convention nationale sur le jury national des arts. 1793.Google Scholar
[D.B.?]. “Secondes observations sur le Salon de 1806.” Journal du publiciste (1806). Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 38.1050.Google Scholar
de Keratry, Auguste-Hilarion. Annuaire de l’école française de peinture ou Lettres sur le Salon de 1819. Paris: Maradan, 1820.Google Scholar
De Peinture, sculpture, architecture et gravure, des artistes vivans, exposés au musée Napoléon, 15 Septembre 1806. Paris: Impr. des sciences et des arts, 1806.Google Scholar
de Villiers de l’Isle-Adam, Auguste. Le Secret de l’échafaud. Paris: Marpon et Flammiron, 1888.Google Scholar
Delasalle. “Suite de l’examen des tableaux.” [1807?]. Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes 40.1058.Google Scholar
Delécluze, Etienne Jean. Louis David: Son école et son temps. Paris: Didier, 1855.Google Scholar
“Description of the Guillotine, or Beheading Machine.” The Wonderful Magazine and Marvelous Chronicle; or, New weekly entertainer (January 1, 1793), 69.Google Scholar
“Distribution des prix par le jury des arts.” Journal de Paris [6 floréal, VIIè année] (April 25, 1799), 949950.Google Scholar
Du Bois, Louis-François. Recherches historiques et physiologiques sur la guillotine et détails sur Sanson, ouvrage rédigé sur pièces officielles. Paris: Chez France, quai Malaquais, 1843.Google Scholar
Dumas, Alexandre. “The Thousand and One Phantoms; to Be Read between Eleven O’clock and Midnight.” London Journal no. 222–255 (1849).Google Scholar
Duncan, Andrew, Sr. and Duncan, Andrew, Jr. Annals of Medicine for the Year 1799. Vol. 4. Edinburgh: J. Pillans & Sons, 1799.Google Scholar
“Essays on Physiognomy; for the Promotion of the Knowledge and the Love of Mankind.” The Critical Review, or, Annals of Literature (October 1789), 285297.Google Scholar
“Essays on Physiognomy; for the Promotion of the Knowledge and the Love of Mankind.” The Critical Review, or, Annals of Literature (February 1790), 194200.Google Scholar
“Essays on Physiognomy; for the Promotion of the Knowledge and the Love of Mankind.” The Critical Review, or, Annals of Literature (March 1790), 265273.Google Scholar
“Essays on Physiognomy; for the Promotion of the Knowledge and the Love of Mankind. Written in the German Language by J. C. Lavater, and Translated into English by Thomas Holcroft. Illustrated by Three Hundred and Sixty Engravings.” The Critical Review, or, Annals of literature (1789), 285296.Google Scholar
Evariste. “Huit jours à Paris.” Journal des dames et des modes no. 62 (November 10, 1819), 508510.Google Scholar
“Examen critique et raisonné des tableaux” (1808). Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 43.1143.Google Scholar
“Examen du Salon.” Précis historique des productions des arts, peinture, sculpture, architecture et gravure (November 22, 1801). Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 26.698.Google Scholar
“Exhibition at the Royal Academy, Somerset-House.” Beau Monde, or, Literary and Fashionable Magazine (1808), 344351.Google Scholar
Explication des ouvrages de peinture et dessins, sculpture, architecture et gravure des artistes vivans, exposés au muséum central des arts … an X de la République française. Paris: Impr. des sciences et arts, 1802.Google Scholar
Explication des peintures, sculptures et autres ouvrages de messieurs de l’académie royale, dont l’exposition a été ordonnée suivant l’intention de sa majesté … dans le grand sallon du Louvre (1737–1793). Paris: Hérissant, 1793.Google Scholar
F. C. “Lettre sur le salon de 1806.” Journal des archives littéraires, ou mélanges de littérature, d’histoire et de philosophie (1806). Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 38.1047.Google Scholar
Fabre, Victorin. “Beaux-arts. Salon de l’an 1806, premier article.” La revue philosophique, littéraire, et politique no. 28 (October 1, 1806), 31–7.Google Scholar
Fabre, Victorin “Salon de peinture (deuxième article).” Mercure de France (December 1, 1810).Google Scholar
Fabre, Victorin “Salon de peinture (premier article).” Mercure de France (November 10, 1810).Google Scholar
Farington, Joseph. The Diary of Joseph Farington, ed. Garlick, Kenneth and MacIntyre, Angus, eds. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1979.Google Scholar
“Fine Arts.” Edinburgh Annual Register (January 1808), 326341.Google Scholar
“Fine Arts – Exhibition of the Royal Academy.” The Literary Panorama (June 1809).Google Scholar
“Foreign Correspondence.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (December 1778), 457458.Google Scholar
“Foreign Literature.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (June 1782), 481498.Google Scholar
“Foreign Literature.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (April 1776), 317319.Google Scholar
“Foreign Literature.” English Review, or, An abstract of English and Foreign Literature (December 1786), 462465.Google Scholar
“Foreign Literature.” English Review, or, An abstract of English and Foreign Literature (November 1786), 380388.Google Scholar
Franklin, Benjamin. The Complete Works in Philosophy, Politics, and Morals of the late Dr Benjamin Franklin. 2nd ed. London: J. Johnson, 1806.Google Scholar
Fleischmann, Hector. La Guillotine en 1793: D’après des documents inédits des Archives nationales. Paris: Librairie des Publications modernes, 1908.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry. “The Arts.” Analytical Review no. 1 (1788), 216221.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry “Book Review: Essays on Physiognomy.” The Analytical Review; or, History of Literature (December 1789), 454462.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry Briefe. Basel: Verlag Benno Schwabe & Co., 1942.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry “Henry Fuseli to ‘Mrs. Moore.’” Zentralbibliothek Zürich: Weinglass Collection, nd.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry “Henry Fuseli to Dr. James Moore (Sent from Paris).” Zentralbibliothek Zürich: Weinglass Collection, 1802.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry “Henry Fuseli to Francis Isaac du Roveray.” Zentralbibliothek Zürich: Weinglass Collection, 1798.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry “Henry Fuseli to Francis Isaac du Roveray.” Zentralbibliothek Zürich: Weinglass Collection, 1803.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry “Henry Fuseli to John Knowles.” Zentralbibliothek Zürich: Weinglass Collection, 1825.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry “Henry Fuseli to Mrs. C[Arrick-] Moore.” Zentralbibliothek Zürich: Weinglass Collection, 1820.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry “Henry Fuseli to Northcote.” Zentralbibliothek Zürich: Weinglass Collection, 1821.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry “Henry Fuseli to Thomas Lawrence.” Zentralbibliothek Zürich: Weinglass Collection, 1824.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry “Henry Fuseli to William Sotheby.” Zentralbibliothek Zürich: Weinglass Collection, 1807.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry “Collection of 5 letters to James Carrick-Moore or members of his family 1802–1822, Undated and an Italian sonnet by Fuseli signed ‘Harry’, and 5 letters of Fuseli’s biographer, John Knowles.” British Library: Western Manuscripts, 1802–1822.Google Scholar
Fuseli, Henry Remarks on the Writings and Conduct of J. J. Rousseau. London: J. Johnson, 1767.Google Scholar
Girodet, Anne-Louis. “Aux rédacteurs du journal.” Journal de Paris (September 21, 1806), 19361937.Google Scholar
Girodet, Anne-Louis “A monsieur M.B., l’un des rédacteurs du Journal de l’Empire.” Journal de l’Empire (October 1, 1806), 4.Google Scholar
Girodet, Anne-Louis “Article autographe avec rature et corrections où Girodet répond aux critiques faites dans la renommée sur son tableau de Pygmalion 1819.” La Correspondance historique et archéologique. Edited by G. Porée, 1907, 283287.Google Scholar
Girodet, Anne-Louis La Critique des critiques du sallon de 1806: Étrennes aux connaisseurs. Paris: Firmin Didot, 1807.Google Scholar
Glaneur, Le. “Glanage dans le salon.” Journal de Paris (1806). Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 38.1043.Google Scholar
Grille. “Sur les tableaux de Mm. Girodet et Lordon.” Journal des dames et des modes no. 60 (October 31, 1808), 475.Google Scholar
Gueffier, Pierre-François. Entretiens sur les ouvrages de peinture, sculpture et gravure, exposés au musée Napoléon en 1810. Paris: Gueffier Jeune, 1811.Google Scholar
Guizot, François. De l’état des beaux-arts en France, et du salon de 1810. Paris: Impr. de Ph. Hardy, 1810.Google Scholar
Guyot, Edmé-Gilles. Nouvelles récréations physiques et mathématiques. 3 vols. Paris: Gueffier, 1786.Google Scholar
Guyot de Fère, François Fortuné. Notice historique et physiologique sur le supplice de la guillotine. Paris: Chez l’éditeur, Rue Saintonge no. 19, 1830.Google Scholar
H, R. “Royal Academy Exhibition.” The Examiner (May 10, 1812).Google Scholar
Hegel, Georg Wilhelm Friedrich. The Phenomenology of Mind, trans. J. B. Baillie. 2 vols. New York: Macmillan Co., 1910.Google Scholar
Holcroft, Thomas. “To the Editor of the Analytical Review.” The Analytical Review; or, History of Literature (January 1790), 110112.Google Scholar
Hume, David. An Enquiry Concerning Human Understanding. 1748.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
I. G.Salon de 1819: Lettre de l’artiste à Pasquin et à Marforio.” La Renommée no. 157 (November 19, 1819), 619620.Google Scholar
“Institut national.” Journal de l’Empire. 1810, 34.Google Scholar
Intérieur.” Le Moniteur universel no. 310 (November 6, 1819, 1418).Google Scholar
Intérieur.” Le Moniteur universel no. 313 (November 9, 1819, 1431).Google Scholar
Intérieur.” Le Moniteur universel no. 308 (November 4, 1819, 1409).Google Scholar
Jallabert, Jean. Expériences sur l’électricité, avec quelques conjectures sur la cause de ses effets. Paris: Durand et David, 1749.Google Scholar
Knowles, John. “John Knowles to James Carrick-Moore.” Zentralbibliothek Zürich: Weinglass Collection, 1825.Google Scholar
Knowles, John “John Knowles to Mrs. Harriet Moore.” Zentralbibliothek Zürich: Weinglass Collection, 1828.Google Scholar
Knowles, John The Life and Writings of Henry Fuseli. 3 vols. London: Henry Colburn and Richard Bentley, New Burlington Street, 1831.Google Scholar
L., A. “Aux auteurs du Journal, sur les Prix décennaux–1re lettre.” Journal de Paris (September 1810), 18711872.Google Scholar
L., A. “Aux auteurs du Journal, sur les Prix décennaux–2me lettre.” Journal de Paris (September 1810), 1884.Google Scholar
L., A. “Aux auteurs du Journal, sur les Prix décennaux –3me lettre.” Journal de Paris (September 1810), 18901891.Google Scholar
L … “Sur suelques critiques du Salon.” Journal du courrier français (1806). Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 40.1062.Google Scholar
L. V. “Tableau de Girodet (Ossian).’ Journal des arts (1802). Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 28.761.Google Scholar
L’Observateur du musée Napoléon, ou la critique des tableaux en vaudeville. Paris: Labarre, 1806.Google Scholar
La Critique des critiques de salon de 1806, etrennes aux connaisseurs.” Athenaeum ou galerie français no. 12 (December 1806).Google Scholar
Landon, C.P.Liste des artistes … et quelques-uns de leurs principaux ouvrages.” Almanach des beaux-arts. Peinture, sculpture, architecture et gravure pour l’an XII–1803. Paris, 1803.Google Scholar
Lavater, Johann Caspar. Essai sur la Physiognomonie. The Hague: [Chez Jacques van Karnebeek], 1781–1803.Google Scholar
Lavater, Johann Caspar Essays on Physiognomy, trans. Henry Hunter. London: John Murray, 1789–1798.Google Scholar
Lavater, Johann Caspar Essays on Physiognomy, trans. Thomas Holcroft. London: G.G.J. & J. Robinson, 1789–1793.Google Scholar
Lavater, Johann Caspar Essays on Physiognomy; for the Promotion of the Knowledge and the Love of Mankind, trans. Thomas Holcroft. London: C. Whittingham, 1804.Google Scholar
“Lavater’s Physiognomy Abridged.” The Critical Review, or, Annals of Literature (September 1792), 105107.Google Scholar
Lawrence, Sir Thomas. “Sir Thomas Lawrence to Mrs. Harriet Moore.” Zentralbibliothek Zürich: Weinglass Collection, 1827.Google Scholar
Le Flâneur au salon ou Mr Bon-Homme; examen joyeux des tableaux mêlé de vaudevilles. Paris: Aubry, 1806.Google Scholar
Lenotre, George. La Guillotine et les exécuteurs des arrêts criminels pendant la révolution: d’après des documents inédits tirés des archives de l’etat. Paris: Perrin, 1893.Google Scholar
Les Tableaux en vaudeville (October 1808). Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 43.1127.Google Scholar
Lettre à monsieur le Comte de Mirabeau, au sujet d’une brochure contre Mr. Lavater. Fankfurt: chez Jean Philippe Streng, 1786.Google Scholar
Lettres impartiales sur les expositions de l’an 1806 par un amateur. Paris: Aubry et Petit, 1806.Google Scholar
“Livres qui se trouvent chez Nyon l’aîné, Libraire, Rue du Sardinet.” Le Journal des sçavans (March 1784).Google Scholar
Locke, John. An Essay Concerning Human Understanding. London: Beecroft, 1775.Google Scholar
M–e. “Foreign Literature.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (June 1788), 545556.Google Scholar
M. “Foreign Literature.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (February 1784), 141145.Google Scholar
Marat, Jean-Paul. Mémoire sur l’électricité médicale, couronné le 6 août 1783, par l’académie royale des sciences, belles-lettres & arts de Rouen. Paris: Impr. de J. Lorry, 1784.Google Scholar
Marat, Jean-Paul Recherches physiques sur l’électricité. Paris: Clousier, 1782.Google Scholar
The Martyrdom of Louis XVI. King of France.” London: S.W. Fores Piccadilly, 1793.Google Scholar
Mauduyt de la Varenne, Pierre-Jean-Claude. Avis sur l’électricité médicale. Paris: Impr. de P.-D. Pierres, 1781.Google Scholar
Mercier, Louis-Sébastien. Panorama of Paris: Selections from Tableau de Paris, trans. Helen Simpson. University Park: Penn State University Press, 1999.Google Scholar
Mesmer guéri, ou lettre d’un provincial au R.P.N***, en réponse a sa lettre intitulée, Mesmer Blessé. London, 1784.Google Scholar
Mesmer justifié: Nouvelle édition, corrigée et augmentée. Paris, 1784.Google Scholar
Mo–y. “Art. II. Essays on Physiognomy.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (January 1801), 1118.Google Scholar
Mo–y “Book Review.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (June 1789), 526528.Google Scholar
Mo–y “Book Review.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (April 1793), 583584.Google Scholar
Morel, A. M. Th. Traité pratique des feux d’artifice, pour le spectacle et pour la guerre. Paris: Firmin Didot, 1800.Google Scholar
“Musée royal. Pygmalion et Galatée, par M. Girodet.” La Quotidienne (November 16, 1819), 14.Google Scholar
N. “La Critique des critiques du Salon de 1806, etrenne aux connoisseurs. (IIe et dernier extrait).” Journal de l’Empire (February 17, 1807), 14.Google Scholar
N. “La Critique des critiques du Salon se 1806, etrenne aux connoisseurs.” Journal de l’Empire (February 11, 1807), 34.Google Scholar
Needham, Turbervill. “Extract of a Letter from Mr. Turbervill Needham to Martin Folkes, Esq; Pr. R. S. Concerning Some New Electrical Experiments Lately Made at Paris.” Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society no. 44 (1746), 247263.Google Scholar
Noël, François-Joseph-Michel. Dictionnaire de la fable, ou mythologie grecque, latine, égyptienne, celtique, persane, syriaque, indienne, chinoise, mahométane, rabbinique, slavonne, scandinave, africaine, américaine, iconologique, etc. Vol. 1, Paris: Le Normant, 1801.Google Scholar
Nollet, Jean-Antoine. Leçons de physique expérimentale. 2nd ed. Paris: Chez les Frères Guerin, 1745–1765.Google Scholar
“Notte sur cette exposition.” Journal des français (October 11, 1795). Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 18.459.Google Scholar
“Nouvelles.” Journal des débats (November 8, 1819), 3.Google Scholar
Nouvelles concernant les sciences, arts et belles-lettres (Salon de 1806).” Athenaeum ou Galerie français no. 9 (September 1806).Google Scholar
“Nouvelles, republique française.” Journal des débats (October 17, 1802), 23.Google Scholar
“On Physiognomy.” The Edinburgh Magazine, or Literary Miscellany (December 1789), 420425.Google Scholar
P., F. Journal de Paris (September 3, 1810), 17391740.Google Scholar
“Exposition des tableaux au muséums, troisième article.” Journal de Paris (September 23, 1810), 18781879.Google Scholar
“Exposition des tableaux, 2em article.” Journal de Paris (November 12, 1810), 22332235.Google Scholar
Pillet, F.Beaux-arts–peinture. Pygmalion et Galathée, tableau de M. Girodet.” Journal de Paris no. 313 (November 9), 1819, 23.Google Scholar
Pillet, F.Beaux-arts. Encore quelques mots sur la Galathée de M. Girodet.” Journal de Paris no. 320 (November 16), 1819, 24.Google Scholar
Pillet, F.Musée royal. Exposition des tableaux.” Journal de Paris no. 310 (November 6, 1819), 2.Google Scholar
“Paris, 2 thermidor.” Journal des débats et des décrets (July 22, 1801), 2.Google Scholar
Pelletier, le. “Au rédacteur.” Gazette nationale, ou le moniteur universel no. 54 (1795), 213214.Google Scholar
Polyphilo. “State of the Arts.” Public Advertiser no. 18285 (January 18, 1793).Google Scholar
Pott, Joseph. An Essay on Landscape-painting, with Remarks on the Different Schools. London: J. Johnson, 1782.Google Scholar
Pratt, Mary. A List of a Few Cures Performed by Mr. and Mrs. De Loutherbourg. London: J.P. Cooke, 1789.Google Scholar
“Première journée d’cadet Buteux au Salon se 1808.” Paris: Aubry, December 3, 1808. Collection Deloynes, 43.1141.Google Scholar
“Premiere lettre de Polyscope sur les ouvrages de peinture, sculpture, etc., exposés dans le grand salon du muséum.” 1795. Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 18.471.Google Scholar
Priestley, Joseph. Experiments and Observations on Different Kinds of Air. Birmingham: Thomas Pearson, 1790.Google Scholar
R, R. “Art. III. Coxe’s Travels in Switzerland.” The Analytical Review: or, History of Literature (February 6, 1790), 154159.Google Scholar
R, R., and Fuseli, Henry. “Art. I. A Tour in Switzerland; or, a View of the Present State of the Governments and Manners of those Cantons: with Comparative Sketches of the Present State of Paris. “The Analytical Review : or, History of Literature 27 no. 6 (1798), [561]–571.Google Scholar
Rabiqueau, Charles. Le Spectacle du feu élémentaire, ou cours d’électricité expérimentale. Paris: Jombert, 1753.Google Scholar
“Récréations.” Journal de Paris (February 11, 1807).Google Scholar
“Réflexions sur l’exposition des tableaux, sculptures, etc., de l’an 4 /1795, adressées à un ami.” Mercure de France. 1795. Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 18.470.Google Scholar
Report of Dr. Benjamin Franklin, and other Commissioners, Charged by the King of France, with the Examination of the Animal Magnetism, as Now Practised at Paris. London: J. Johnson, 1785.Google Scholar
Revue des tableaux du museum, par M. et Mme. Denis et Benjamin, leur fils. Paris: Impr. de Gauthier, 1808.Google Scholar
Revue du Salon de l’an X, ou examen critique de tous les tableau qui on été exposés, au muséum. Paris: Surosne, 1802.Google Scholar
Riouffe, Honoré Jean. Mémoires sur les prisons. Paris: Baudouin Frères, 1823.Google Scholar
Rob … ., Mr. “Exposition publique des ouvrages des artistes vivans dans le salon du Louvre, au mois de septembre, année 1795, vieux stile, ou vendemiaire de l’an quatrième de la République.” 1795: Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 18.469.Google Scholar
Robertson, Étienne-Gaspard. Mémoires récréatifs, scientifiques et anecdotiques. Paris: Chez l’auteur Blvd. Montmartre no. 12, 1833.Google Scholar
Roscoe, M R. “Verses to Henry Fuseli, esq. R.A.” The Poetical Register: and repository of fugitive poetry. January 1805, 259261.Google Scholar
Rousseau, Jean-Jacques. Emile: or, treatise on education, trans. William H. Payne. New York: D. Appleton and Company, 1905.Google Scholar
Saint-Victor, J.B. “Vers faits en voyant le tableau d’une Scène de Déluge, par M. Girodet.” Journal de l’Empire (October 13, 1806), 4.Google Scholar
“Salon de 1802.” Journal de débats. 1802: Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 28.778.Google Scholar
“Salon de 1806.” Journal de Paris. 1806: Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes 38.1042.Google Scholar
Salon de 1806 (IIè article).” Mercure de France no. 26 (1806), 2631.Google Scholar
“Salon de 1808.” Journal de l’architecture, des arts libéraux et mécaniques, des sciences et de l’industrie (1808): Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes 45.1157.Google Scholar
“Salon de l’an dix, no. V, Girodet.” Journal des débats (October 1, 1802), 13.Google Scholar
Séance du dimanche, September 22, 1793. Le texte de la lettre d’André Dumont d’après le journal de Perlet.” In Archives parlementaires de 1789 à 1860: recueil complet des débats législatifs & politiques des chambres françaises. Paris: Librairie administrative de P. Dupont, 1862–.Google Scholar
Séance du jeudi 19 décembre 1793. Commune de Paris. Fête civique en l’honneur de Chalier, martyr de la liberté.” In Archives parlementaires de 1789 à 1860: recueil complet des débats législatifs & politiques des chambres françaises. Paris: Librairie administrative de P. Dupont, 1862.Google Scholar
Séance du lundi 7 janvier 1793, au matin. Discours et projet de décret de Henry Bancal, député du Puy-de-Dome à la Convention nationale, sur Louis Capet et les circonstances actuelles.” In Archives parlementaires de 1789 à 1860: recueil complet des débats législatifs & politiques des chambres françaises. Paris: Librairie administrative de P. Dupont, 1862–.Google Scholar
Séance du lundi 7 janvier 1793, au matin. Sur la peine à infliger à Louis XVI, par J.-B. Jourdan, député de la Nièvre à la Convention nationale.” In Archives parlementaires de 1789 à 1860: recueil complet des débats législatifs & politiques des chambres françaises. Paris: Librairie administrative de P. Dupont, 1862–.Google Scholar
Séance du mardi 23 juillet 1793. Rapport fait au conseil général de la Commune provisoire de Lyon, par l’un des commissaires de section.” In Archives parlementaires de 1789 à 1860: recueil complet des débats législatifs & politiques des chambres françaises. Paris: Librairie administrative de P. Dupont, 1862–.Google Scholar
Séance du mardi 25 avril 1793. Lettre de Collot d’Herbois et Goyre Laplanche, commissaires dans la Nièvre et le Loiret.” In Archives parlementaires de 1789 à 1860: recueil complet des débats législatifs & politiques des chambres françaises. Paris: Librairie administrative de P. Dupont, 1862–.Google Scholar
Séance du mercredi 18 septembre 1793.” In Archives parlementaires de 1789 à 1860: recueil complet des débats législatifs & politiques des chambres françaises. Paris: Librairie administrative de P. Dupont, 1862–.Google Scholar
Séance du mercredi 20 février 1793, au matin. Lettre de citoyen Girodet, pensionnaire de la République.” In Archives parlementaires de 1789 à 1860: recueil complet des débats législatifs & politiques des chambres françaises. Paris: Librairie administrative de P. Dupont, 1862–.Google Scholar
Sentiment impartial sur le Salon de 1810. 2 vols. Paris: Chaignieau aîné, 1810.Google Scholar
Shanhagan, Roger. The Exhibition, Or a Second Anticipation: Being Remarks on the Principal Works to be Exhibited Next Month, at the Royal Academy. London: Richardson and Urqhart, [1779].Google Scholar
Soemmering, Samuel Thomas von. “Lettre de M. Soemmering à M. Oelsner sur le supplice de la guillotine.” Gazette nationale, ou le moniteur universel no. 48 (November 9, 1795), 189190.Google Scholar
Sue, Jean Joseph. “Opinion du citoyen Sue, professeur de médecine et de botanique, sur le supplice de la guillotine.” Magasin encyclopédique, ou journal des sciences, des lettres et des arts 4 (1795), 170189.Google Scholar
Sue, Jean Joseph Recherches physiologiques et expériences sur la vitalité, par J.-J. Sue, lues à l’Institut national de France, le 11 messidor, an V de la République. Suivies d’une nouvelle édition de son ppinion sur le supplice de la guillotine ou sur la douleur qui survit à la décolation. Paris: Fuchs, 1797.Google Scholar
Suisse–variétés.” Nouvelles de la république des lettres et des arts 8 no. 27 (July 4, 1787).Google Scholar
Suite du salon de 1806. Tableau de M. Girodet, représentant une scène d’un déluge.” Athenaeum ou Galerie français no. 12 (December 1806).Google Scholar
“Salon de 1806.” Le Publiciste (October 10, 1806), 13.Google Scholar
“Salon de l’an 10. No. IV.” Le Publiciste (October 8, 1802), 13.Google Scholar
“Sur le Salon.” Journal du publiciste (1806). Bibliothèque nationale de France Collection Deloynes, 38.1051.Google Scholar
“Sur le Salon de peinture.” Le Publiciste (October 27, 1806), 13.Google Scholar
Sur le supplice de la guillotine, par le professeur Soemmering, Oelsner aux rédacteurs du Magasin encyclopédique.” Magasin encyclopédique, ou journal des sciences, des lettres et des arts 3 (1795), 463477.Google Scholar
T. “Beaux-arts. Salon. Sixième Article.” Le Moniteur universel no. 319 (November 15, 1819), 14551456.Google Scholar
“Tableau destiné au Premier consul.” Journal des débats (June 3, 1802), 23.Google Scholar
Tatillon, Fanny. “Au rédacteur.” Journal des dames et des modes no. 61 (November 5, 1808), 481483.Google Scholar
Tay, . “Art. XIII. Memoirs Illustrating the History of Jacobinism.” Monthly Review, or, Literary Journal (June 1799), 179181.Google Scholar
Thouret, Michel-Augustin. Recherches et Doutes sur le magnetism. Paris: Prault, 1784.Google Scholar
“Three Heads and a Fragment, from Lavater’s Essays on Physiognomy.” The Town and Country Magazine, or, Universal repository of knowledge, instruction, and entertainment (November 1789).Google Scholar
Tisset, François-Barnabé. Compte rendu aux sans-culottes de la République française, par très-haute, très-puissante et très-expéditive Dame Guillotine. Paris: Petit, Denné, la cit. Toubon, 1793.Google Scholar
To Correspondents.” The Analytical Review: or, History of Literature no. 6 (1790), 471472.Google Scholar
“Unhappy Fate of Louis XVI.” Walker’s Hibernian Magazine, or Compendium of Entertaining Knowledge (February 1793), 9799.Google Scholar
van Swinden, Jan Hendrik. Recueil de mémoires sur l’analogie de l’électricité et du magnétisme. 3 vols. La Haye: Chez les Libraires associés, 1784.Google Scholar
van Vinkbooms, Cornelius. “Exhibition of the Royal Academy.” London Magazine (July 1821), 6676.Google Scholar
“Variétés.” Journal des débats (November 5, 1819), 2.Google Scholar
“Variétés.” Journal des débats et des décrets (July 4, 1803).Google Scholar
“Variétes: Physiologies, pu l’art de connoître les hommes sur leur physionomie.” Journal des débats et des décrets (March 1, 1802).Google Scholar
Vicq-d’Azyr, Flix. Oeuvres de Vicq-d’Azyr. Paris: Duprat-Duverger, 1805.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
W.On the Probable Sensations of the Head, after Being Severed from the Body.” The Medical and Physical Journal 1 no. 1 (March 1799), 5153.Google Scholar
Wedekind, Georges. “Sur le supplice de la guillotine, par Georges Wedekind, médecin à l’hôpital militaire de Strasbourg.” Gazette nationale, ou le Moniteur universel no. 50 (November 11, 1795), 198.Google Scholar
Winter, George. Animal Magnetism: History of Its Origin, Progress, and Present State. Bristol: George Route, 1801.Google Scholar
Y, Y.Book Review.” The Analytical Review; or, History of Literature, 6 (April 1790), 426431.Google Scholar

Secondary Sources

Adkins, Matthew. The Idea of the Sciences in the French Enlightenment. Newark: University of Delaware Press, 2014.Google Scholar
Agamben, Giorgio. State of Exception, trans. Kevin Attell. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2005.Google Scholar
Allentuck, Marcia. “Fuseli and Lavater: Physiognomical Theory and the Enlightenment.” Studies in Voltaire and the Eighteenth Century no. 55 (1967), 88112.Google Scholar
Allentuck, MarciaHenry Fuseli’s Nightmare: Eroticism or Pornography?” In Hess, Thomas and Nochlin, Linda, eds., The Woman As Sex Object. London: Allen Lane, 1972, 3341.Google Scholar
Arasse, Daniel. The Guillotine and the Terror, trans. Christopher Miller. New York: Allen Lane, 1989.Google Scholar
Asendorf, Christoph. Batteries of Life: On the History of Things and Their Perception in Modernity. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993.Google Scholar
Athanassoglou-Kallmyer, Nina. “Géricault’s Severed Heads and Limbs: The Politics and Aesthetics of the Scaffold.” Art Bulletin 74 no. 4 (1992), 599618.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Avery-Quash, Susanna and Huemer, Christian, eds. London and the Emergence of a European Art Market, 1780–1820. Los Angeles: Getty Trust Publications, 2019.Google Scholar
de Baecque, Antoine. Glory and Terror: Seven Deaths under the French Revolution, trans. Charlotte Mandell. New York: Routledge, 2001.Google Scholar
Bailey, Colin B. Patriotic Taste: Collecting Modern Art in Pre-Revolutionary Paris. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2002.Google Scholar
Bajou, Valerie and Lemeux-Fraitot, Sidonie, eds. Inventaire après décès de Gros et de Girodet: Documents inédits. Paris, V. Bajou, 2002.Google Scholar
Barrell, John. The Political Theory of Painting from Reynolds to Hazlitt: The Body of the Public. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1986.Google Scholar
Bataille, Georges. Visions of Excess: Selected Writings, 1927–39. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1985.Google Scholar
Baugh, Christopher. “Philippe de Loutherbourg: Technology-Driven Entertainment and Spectacle in the Late Eighteenth Century.” Huntington Library Quarterly 70 no. 2 (2007), 251268.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bell, David. The First Total War: Napoleon’s Europe and the Birth of Warfare As We Know It. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 2007.Google Scholar
Bellenger, Sylvain, ed. Girodet 1767–1824. Paris: Gallimard, 2005.Google Scholar
Benedict, Barbara M.Reading Faces: Physiognomy and Epistemology in Late Eighteenth-Century Sentimental Novels.” Studies in Philology. 95 no. 3 (1995), 3110328.Google Scholar
Bensaude-Vincent, Bernadette and Blondel, Christine, eds. Science and Spectacle in the European Enlightenment. New York: Routledge, 2008.Google Scholar
Berger, Susanna. The Art of Philosophy. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2017.Google Scholar
Bermingham, Ann. “Technologies of Illusion: De Loutherbourg’s Eidophusikon in Eighteenth-Century London.” Art History 39 no. 2 (2016), 376399.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bermingham, Ann. Landscape and Ideology: The English Rustic Tradition, 1740–1860. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1989.Google Scholar
Bermingham, Ann. Sensation and Sensibility: Viewing Gainsborough’s Cottage Door. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2005.Google Scholar
Bertucci, Paola. “Shocking Subjects: Human Experiments and the Material Culture of Medical Electricity in Eighteenth-Century England.” In Dyck, Erika and Stewart, Larry, eds. The Uses of Humans in Experiments. Leiden: Brill, 2016, 111138.Google Scholar
Bindman, David. Ape to Apollo: Aesthetics and the Idea of Race in the Eighteenth Century. London: Reaktion Books, 2002.Google Scholar
Bindman, David The Shadow of the Guillotine: Britain and the French Revolution. London: British Museum, 1989.Google Scholar
Blanning, Tim. The French Revolutionary Wars 1787–1802. London: Edward Arnold, 1996.Google Scholar
Blanning, Tim. The Origins of the French Revolutionary Wars. Harlow: Longman, 1986.Google Scholar
Bode, Margaret A.Psychology As Mechanism – But Not As Machine.” In Mind As Machine: A History of Cognitive Science, Vol. 1. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2006, 123130.Google Scholar
Bohrer, Karl Heinz. Suddenness: On the Moment of Aesthetic Appearance. New York: Columbia University Press, 1994.Google Scholar
Boime, Albert. Art in the Age of Revolution 1750–1800. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1987.Google Scholar
Bourchier, Jane. Memoir of the Life of Admiral Sir Edward Codrington, Vol. 1. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012.Google Scholar
Bredekamp, Horst, Dünkel, Vera, and Schneider, Birgit, eds. The Technical Image: A History of Styles in Scientific Imagery. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2015.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brenneman, David. “Self Promotion and the Sublime: Fuseli’s Dido on the Funeral Pyre.” Huntington Library Quarterly 62 no. 1/2 (1999), 6987.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brooke, John. “Science and the Secularization of Knowledge: Perspectives on Some Eighteenth-Century Transformations.” Nuncius 4 (1989), 4365.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brooks, Peter. “Melodrama, Body, Revolution.” In Bratton, Jacky, Cook, Jim, and Gledhill, Christine, eds., Melodrama: Stage, Picture, Screen. London: British Film Institute, 1994, 1124.Google Scholar
Brylowe, Thora. Romantic Art in Practice: Cultural Work and the Sister Arts, 1760–1820. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2018.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brown, Marshall. The Gothic Text. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2005.Google Scholar
Brown, Stephanie Nevison. “Girodet: A Contradictory Career.” Ph.D. diss., Courtauld Institute of Art, 1980.Google Scholar
Bryson, Norman. Word and Image: French Painting of the Ancien Régime. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1981Google Scholar
Budge, Gavin, ed. Romantic Empiricism: Poetics and the Philosophy of Common Sense, 1780–1830. Lewisburg, PA: Bucknell University Press, 2007.Google Scholar
Burns, Sarah. “Girodet-Trioson’s Ossian: The Role of Theatrical Illusionism in a Pictorial Evocation of Otherworldly Beings.” Gazette des Beaux-Arts 95 (1980), 1324.Google Scholar
Cahan, David. From Natural Philosophy to the Sciences. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2003.Google Scholar
Cahan, David, ed. Hermann von Helmholtz and the Foundations of Nineteenth-Century Science. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1994.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Calè, Luisa. Fuseli’s Milton Gallery: “Turning Readers into Spectators”. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2006.Google Scholar
Caneva, Kenneth. “From Galvanism to Electrodynamics: The Transformation of German Physics and Its Social Context.” Historical Studies in the Physical Sciences 9 (1978), 63159.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Carroll, Victoria. Science and Eccentricity: Collecting, Writing, and Performing Science for Early Nineteenth-Century Audiences. London: Pickering & Chatto, 2008.Google Scholar
Castle, Terry. Boss Ladies, Watch Out! New York: Routledge, 2002.Google Scholar
Castle, Terry Masquerade and Civilization: The Carnivalesque in Eighteenth-Century English Culture and Fiction. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1986.Google Scholar
Chander, Manu Samriti. Brown Romantics: Poetry and Nationalism in the Global Nineteenth Century. Lewisburg, PA: Bucknell University Press, 2017.Google Scholar
Chandler, James and Gilmartin, Kevin, eds., Romantic Metropolis: The Urban Scene of British Culture, 1780–1840. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005.Google Scholar
Chenique, Bruno. “Biochronology.” In Bellenger, Sylvain, ed. Girodet 1767–1824. Paris: Gallimard, 2005, n.p.Google Scholar
Chua, Kevin. “Girodet and the Eternal Sleep.” In Deutsch, H. and Terrall, M, eds., Vital Matters: Eighteenth-Century Views of Conception, Life, and Death. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2012, 5792.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Clark, T. J. Farewell to an Idea. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1999.Google Scholar
Cleaver, Dale. “Girodet’s Déluge, a Case Study in Art Criticism,” Art Journal 38 no. 2 (Winter 1978–1979), 96101.Google Scholar
Coburn, Kathleen, ed. The Notebooks of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Vol. 2. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1957–1990.Google Scholar
Cohen, Bernard. Franklin and Newton: An Inquiry into Speculative Newtonian Experimental Science and Franklin’s Work in Electricity As an Example Thereof. Philadelphia: American Philosophical Society, 1956.Google Scholar
Coppola, Al. The Theater of Experiment: Staging Natural Philosophy in Eighteenth-Century Britain. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cox, Robert S. Body and Soul: A Sympathetic History of American Spiritualism. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2003.Google Scholar
Crabtree, Adam. From Mesmer to Freud: Magnetic Sleep and the Roots of Psychological Healing. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1993.Google Scholar
Crary, Jonathan. “Gericault, the Panorama, and Sites of Reality in the Early Nineteenth Century.” Grey Room no. 9 (2002), 525.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Crary, Jonathan Techniques of the Observer. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1990.Google Scholar
Craske, Matthew. Art in Europe 1700–1830. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1997.Google Scholar
Crow, Thomas. “Composition and Decomposition in Girodet’s Revolt of Cairo.” In Tronzo, William, ed. The Fragment: An Incomplete History. Los Angeles: Getty Publications, 2009, 175192.Google Scholar
Crow, Thomas Emulation: Making Artists for Revolutionary France. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1995.Google Scholar
Crow, Thomas Painters and Public Life in Eighteenth-century Paris. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1985.Google Scholar
Crowley, Patrick. “Roman Death Masks and the Metaphorics of the Negative.” Grey Room 64 (Summer 2016), 64103.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cunningham, Andrew and Jardine, Nicholas, eds. Romanticism and the Sciences. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1990.Google Scholar
Dackerman, Susan. Prints and the Production of Knowledge. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2011.Google Scholar
Dagorne, Rirchar, ed. Au-delà du maître: Girodet et l’atelier de David. Paris: Somogy éditions d’art, 2005.Google Scholar
Damisch, Hubert. A Theory of /Cloud/. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2002.Google Scholar
Darnton, Robert. Mesmerism and the End of the Enlightenment in France. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1968Google Scholar
Daston, Lorraine. “Epistemic Images.” In Payne, Alina, ed. Vision and Its Instruments: Art, Science, and Technology in Early Modern Europe. University Park: Penn State University Press, 2015, 1335.Google Scholar
The Empire of Observation, 1600–1800.” In Daston, Lorraine and Lunbeck, Elizabeth, eds. Histories of Scientific Observation. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2011, 81113.Google Scholar
Daston, Lorraine and Lunbeck, Elizabeth, eds. Histories of Scientific Observation. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2011.Google Scholar
Daston, Lorraine and Galison, Peter. Objectivity. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2007.Google Scholar
Davis, Whitney. “The Renunciation of Reaction in Girodet’s Sleep of Endymion.” In Bryson, Norman, Holly, Michael Ann, and Moxey, Keith, eds., Visual Culture: Images and Interpretations. Middletown, CT: Wesleyan University Press, 1994, 168201.Google Scholar
Delaporte, François. Anatomy of the Passions, trans. Susan Emanuel. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2008.Google Scholar
Delbourgo, James. A Most Amazing Scene of Wonders: Electricity and Enlightenment in Early America. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2006.Google Scholar
DeLue, Rachel, ed. Picturing. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2016.Google Scholar
Desbuissons, Frédérique. “A Ruin: Jacques-Louis David’s Sabine Women.” Art History 20 no. 3 (1997), 432448.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Desjardins, Lucie. Le corps parlant: Savoirs et representation des passions au XVIIe siècle. Paris: L’Harmattan, 2000.Google Scholar
Didi-Huberman, Georges. La resemblance par contact: Archéologie, anachronisme et modernité de l’empreinte. Paris: Éditions de Minuit, 2008Google Scholar
Dyck, Erika and Stewart, Larry, eds. The Uses of Humans in Experiment: Perspectives from the 17th to the 20th Century. Boston: Brill, 2016.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Easterling, Pat. “‘Theatrical Furies’: Thoughts on Eumenides.” In Revermann, Martin and Wilson, Peter, eds. Performance, Iconography, Reception. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008, 219236.Google Scholar
Elkins, James, ed. What do Artists Know? University Park: Penn State University Press, 2012.Google Scholar
Elsenaar, Arthur and Scha, Remko. “Electric Body Manipulation as Performance Art: A Historical Perspective.” Leonardo Music Journal 12 (2002), 1728.Google Scholar
Erle, Sybil. Blake, Lavater and Physiognomy. London: Modern Humanities Research Association and Maney Publishing, 2010.Google Scholar
Erle, SybilLeaving their Mark: Lavater, Fuseli and Blake’s Imprint on Aphorisms on Man.” Comparative Critical Studies. 3 no. 3 (2006): 347369.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fara, Patricia. “An attractive Therapy: Animal Magnetism in Eighteenth-Century England.” History of Science 33 (1995), 127177.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Farmer, John David. “Henry Fuseli, Milton and English Romanticism.” Bulletin of the Art Institute of Chicago 68 no. 4 (1974), 1419.Google Scholar
Fend, Mechthild. “Bodily and Pictorial Surfaces: Skin in French Art and Medicine 1790–1860.” Art History 28 no. 3 (June 2005), 311339.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fend, Mechthild Fleshing Out Surfaces: Skin in French Art and Medicine, 1650–1850. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2017.Google Scholar
Figlio, Karl. “Theories of Perception and the Physiology of Mind in the Late Eighteenth Century.” History of Science 12 (1975), 177212.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Finn, Margot C. The Character of Credit: Personal Debt in English Culture, 1740–1914. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003.Google Scholar
Fleischmann, Hector. La Guillotine en 1793: D’après des documents inédits des Archives nationales. Paris: Librairie des Publications modernes, 1908.Google Scholar
Fleming, John. The Dark Side of the Enlightenment: Wizards, Alchemists, and Spiritual Seekers in the Age of Reason. New York: W. W. Norton & Co., 2013.Google Scholar
Foucault, Michel. The Birth of the Clinic: An Archaeology of Medical Perception. New York: Vintage Books, 1973.Google Scholar
Foucault, Michel Discipline and Punish: The Birth of the Prison. New York: Vintage Books, 1977.Google Scholar
Foucault, Michel Order of Things. New York: Random House, 1970.Google Scholar
Frayling, Christopher. “Fuseli’s The Nightmare: Somewhere between the Sublime and the Ridiculous.” In Gothic Nightmares, 922Google Scholar
Frayling, Christopher, Myrone, Martin, and Warner, Marina, eds. Gothic Nightmares: Fuseli, Blake and the Romantic Imagination. London: Tate, 2006.Google Scholar
Friedland, Paul. Seeing Justice Done: The Age of Spectacular Capital Punishment. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Friedländer, Walter. David to Delacroix. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1952.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fyfe, Ailene and Lightman, Bernard, eds. Science in the Marketplace. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2007.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gabay, Alfred. The Covert Enlightenment: Eighteenth-Century Counterculture and Its Aftermath. West Chester, PA: Swedenborg Foundation Publishers, 2004.Google Scholar
Galperin, William. The Return of the Visible in British Romanticism. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1988.Google Scholar
Gascoigne, John. Science, Philosophy and Religion in the Age of the Enlightenment. New York: Routledge, 2010.Google Scholar
Gaudio, Michael. “Magical Pictures, or, Observations on Lightning and Thunder, Occasion’d by a Portrait of Dr. Franklin.” In DeLue, Rachel, ed., Picturing. Chicago: University of Chicago Press for the Terra Foundation for American Art, 2016, 84111.Google Scholar
Gauld, Alan. A History of Hypnosis. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992.Google Scholar
Germer, Stefan. “Gericault and Uncanny Trends at the Opening of the Nineteenth Century.” Art History 22 no. 2 (1999), 159183.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Germer, StefanIn Search of a Beholder: On the Relation Between Art, Audiences, and Social Spheres in Post-Thermidor France.” The Art Bulletin 74 no. 1 (1992), 1936.Google Scholar
Gerould, Daniel. Guillotine: Its Legend and Lore. New York: Blast Books, 1992.Google Scholar
Gigante, Denise. “The Monster in the Rainbow: Keats and the Science of Life.” PMLA 117 no. 3 (2002), 433448.Google Scholar
Gillispie, Charles. Science and Polity in France: The Revolutionary and Napoleonic Years. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2004.Google Scholar
Gilmore, Paul. Aesthetic Materialism: Electricity and American Romanticism. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2009.Google Scholar
Gilroy-Ware, Cora. The Classical Body in Romantic Britain. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2020.Google Scholar
Godwin, Joscelyn. The Theosophical Enlightenment. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1994.Google Scholar
Goethe’s Mother: Correspondence with Goethe, Lavater, Wieland, and Others, trans. Alfred S. Gibbs. New York: Dodd, Mead & Co., 1880.Google Scholar
Goethes Werke: Herausgegeben im Auftrag der Großherzogin Sophie von Sachsen. Vol. 4. Weimar: H. Böhlau, 1887–1912.Google Scholar
Goldsmith, Margaret. Franz Anton Mesmer: A History of Mesmerism. Garden City, NY: Doubleday, Doran & Co., 1934.Google Scholar
Goldstein, Jan. The Post-Revolutionary Self. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2005.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Golinski, Jan. Science As Public Culture: Chemistry and Enlightenment in Britain, 1760–1820. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992.Google Scholar
Goring, Paul. The Rhetoric of Sensibility in Eighteenth-Century Culture. New York: Columbia University Press, 2005.Google Scholar
Gotti, Maurizio. Robert Boyle and the Language of Science. Milan: Geruini Scientifica, 1996.Google Scholar
Gough, Hugh. The Terror in the French Revolution. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1998.Google Scholar
Gould, Stephen Jay. The Mismeasure of Man. New York: W.W. Norton & Co., 1981.Google Scholar
Graham, John. Lavater’s Essays on Physiognomy: A Study in the History of Ideas. Berne: Peter Lang, 1979.Google Scholar
Gray, Richard. About Face: German Physiognomic Thought from Lavater to Auschwitz. Detroit: Wayne State University Press, 2004.Google Scholar
Greene, Mott. Geology in the Nineteenth Century: Changing Views of a Changing World. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1982.Google Scholar
Grigsby, Darcy. Extremities: Painting Empire in Post-Revolutionary France. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2002.Google Scholar
Guichard, Charlotte. Les amateurs d’art à Paris au XVIIIe siècle. Paris: Champ Vallon, 2008.Google Scholar
Gunning, Tom. “In Your Face: Physiognomy, Photography, and the Gnostic Mission of Early Film.” In Micale, Mark S., ed., The Mind of Modernism: Medicine, Psychology, and the Cultural Arts in Europe and America, 1880–1940. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2004.Google Scholar
Hallett, Mark. Reynolds: Portraiture in Action. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2014.Google Scholar
Hallett, Mark, Turner, Sarah Victoria, and Feather, Jessica, eds. The Royal Academy Summer Exhibition: A Chronicle, 1769–2018. London: Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art, 2018.Google Scholar
Hamlyn, Robin and Phillips, Michael, eds. William Blake. London: Tate Gallery, 2000.Google Scholar
Hankins, Thomas. Science and the Enlightenment. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1985.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hankins, Thomas and Silverman, Robert. Instruments and the Imagination. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1995.Google Scholar
Harding, Sandra ed. The “Racial” Economy of Science. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1993.Google Scholar
Haywood, Ian, Matthews, Susan, and Shannon, Mary L., eds. Romanticism and Illustration. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2019.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Heilbron, John L. Electricity in the 17th and 18th Centuries: A Study of Early Modern Physics. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1979.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hemingway, Andrew and Wallach, Alan, eds. Transatlantic Romanticism: British and American Art and Literature, 1790–1860. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2015.Google Scholar
Henderson, Andrea. Romantic Identities: Varieties of Subjectivity, 1774–1830. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996.Google Scholar
Heringman, Noah. Romantic Science: The Literary Forms of Natural History. New York: State University of New York Press, 2003.Google Scholar
Hofmann, Werner. Johann Heinrich Füssli. Hamburger Kunsthalle: Prestel, 1974.Google Scholar
Home, Roderick Weir. Electricity and Experimental Physics in Eighteenth-Century Europe. Brookfield, VT: Ashgate, 1992.Google Scholar
Honour, Hugh. Romanticism. New York: Westview, 1978.Google Scholar
Hughes, Eleanor, ed. Spreading Canvas: Eighteenth-Century British Marine Painting. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2016.Google Scholar
Hunter, Matthew C.Joshua Reynolds’s ‘Nice Chymistry’: Action and Accident in the 1770s.” The Art Bulletin 97 no. 1 (2015), 5876.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, Matthew C. Painting with Fire: Sir Joshua Reynolds, Photography, and the Temporally Evolving Chemical Object. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2019.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hunter, Matthew C. Wicked Intelligence: Visual Art and the Science of Experiment in Restoration London. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2013.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Isherwood, Robert. “Entertainment in the Parisian Fairs in the Eighteenth Century.” The Journal of Modern History 53 no. 1 (1981), 2448.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Isherwood, Robert Farce and Fantasy: Popular Entertainment in Eighteenth-Century Paris. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1986.Google Scholar
Jacob, Margaret. The Cultural Meaning of the Scientific Revolution. New York: Knopf, 1988.Google Scholar
Janes, Regina. “Beheadings,” Representations 35 (1991), 2151.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jansen, Harry. “In Search of New Times: Temporality in the Enlightenment and Counter-Enlightenment.” History and Theory no. 55 (2016), 5590.Google Scholar
Johnson, Dorothy. David to Delacroix: The Rise of Romantic Mythology. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2011.Google Scholar
Johnson, Mary Lynn. “Blake’s Engravings for Lavater’s Physiognomy: Overdue Credit to Chodowiecki, Shellenberg, and Lips.” Blake, An Illustrated Quarterly 28 no. 2 (2004), 5274.Google Scholar
Jordanova, Ludmilla. “Medical Mediations: Mind, Body and the Guillotine.” History Workshop 28 (1989), 3952.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Juengel, Scott. “Godwin, Lavater, and the Pleasures of the Surface.” Studies in Romanticism 35 no. 1 (1996), 7397.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kelly, Veronika and von Mücke, Dorothea, eds. Body and Text in the Eighteenth Century. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1994.Google Scholar
Klancher, Jon. Transfiguring the Arts and Sciences: Knowledge and Cultural Institutions in the Romantic Age. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Klonk, Charlotte. Science and the Perception of Nature. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1996.Google Scholar
Kristeva, Julia. The Severed Head: Capital Visions. New York: Columbia University Press, 2012.Google Scholar
Kuijpers, Erika and van der Haven, Cornelis, eds. Battlefield Emotions 1500–1800: Practices, Experience, Imagination. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2016.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Labbe, J. Romantic Visualities: Landscape, Gender and Romanticism. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 1998.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lafont, Anne. L’Art et la race: L’Africain (tout) contre l’oeil des Lumières. Dijon: Les presses du reel, 2019.Google Scholar
Lafont, Anne L’Artiste savant à la conquête du monde modern. Strasbourg: Presses universitaires de Strasbourg, 2010.Google Scholar
Lajer-Burcharth, Ewa. “David’s Sabine Women: Body, Gender and Republican Culture under the Directory.Art History 14 no. 3 (1991), 397430.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lajer-Burcharth, Ewa Necklines: The Art of Jacques-Louis David after the Terror. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1999.Google Scholar
Lareo, Inés and Reyes, Ana Montoya. “Scientific Writing: Following Robert Boyle’s Principles in Experimental Essays – 1704 and 1998.” Revista Alicantina des Estudios Ingleses 20 (2007), 119137.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Law, Jules David. The Rhetoric of Empiricism: Language and Perception from Locke to I.A. Richards. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1993.Google Scholar
Ledbury, Mark. James Northcote, History Painting, and the Fables. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2014.Google Scholar
Lefeuvre, Olivier. Philippe-Jacques de Loutherbourg. Paris: Arthena, 2012.Google Scholar
Lemeux-Fraitot, Sidonie. “Ut poeta pictor: les champs culturels et littéraires d’Anne-Louis Girodet-Trioson.” PhD diss., Université de Paris I – Panthéon-Sorbonne, 2003.Google Scholar
Lenotre, G. La Guillotine et les exécuteurs des arrêts criminels pendant la Révolution. Paris: Perrin, 1893.Google Scholar
Lentzsch, Franziska, Becker, Christoph, Klemm, Christian et al. Fuseli: The Wild Swiss. Zurich: Scheidegger & Spiess, 2005.Google Scholar
Lesch, John. Science and Medicine in France: The Emergence of Experimental Physiology, 1790–1855. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1984.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Levere, Trevor. Poetry Realized in Nature: Samuel Taylor Coleridge and Early Nineteenth-Century Science. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1981.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Levitine, George. Girodet-Trioson: An Iconographical Study. New York: Garland Publishing, 1978.Google Scholar
Lilte, Antoine. Le monde des salons: Sociabilité et mondanité a Paris au XVIIIe siècle. Paris: Fayard, 2005.Google Scholar
Lloyd, Henry Martyn, ed. The Discourse of Sensibility: The Knowing Body in the Enlightenment. Dordrecht: Springer Netherlands, 2013.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lochhead, Ian. The Spectator and Landscape in the Art Criticism of Diderot and His Contemporaries. Ann Arbor: UMI Research Press, 1982.Google Scholar
Lowe, Lisa. The Intimacies of Four Continents. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2015.Google Scholar
Lynn, Michael R. Popular Science and Public Opinion in Eighteenth-Century France. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2006.Google Scholar
Lyons, John O. The Invention of the Self: The Hinge of Consciousness in the Eighteenth Century. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1978.Google Scholar
Malcomson, Robert. Popular Recreations in English Society, 1700–1850. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1973.Google Scholar
Marr, Alex. Between Raphael and Galileo: Mutio Oddi and the Mathematical Culture of Late Renaissance Italy. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2011.Google Scholar
Marr, AlexKnowing Images.” Renaissance Quarterly 69 (2016), 100113.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mattick, Paul, Jr., ed. Eighteenth-Century Aesthetics and the Reconstruction of Art. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McCalman, Iain. “Philippe Jacques de Loutherbourg’s Romantic Retreat: Magic, Mesmerism, and Prophecy.” In Meranze, M. and Makdisi, S., eds., Imagining the British Atlantic after the American Revolution. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2015, 173190.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McCalman, Iain The Seven Ordeals of Count Cagliostro. London: Century, 2011.Google Scholar
McCalman, IainSpectres of Quackery: The Fragile Career of Philippe de Loutherbourg.” Cultural and Social History 3 no. 3 (2006), 341354.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McClellan, Andrew. Inventing the Louvre: Art, Politics, and the Origins of the Modern Museum in Eighteenth-Century Paris. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1999.Google Scholar
McClellan, AndrewWatteau’s Dealer: Gersaint and the Marketing of Art in Eighteenth-Century Paris.” The Art Bulletin 78 no. 3 (1996), 439453.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Miller, Mary Ashburn. A Natural History of Revolution: Violence and Nature in the French Revolutionary Imagination, 1789–1794. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 2011.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mitchell, Robert. Experimental Life: Vitalism in Romantic Science and Literature. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2013.Google Scholar
Mitchell, Robert Sympathy and the State in the Romantic Era. New York: Routledge, 2007.Google Scholar
Mitchell, Robin. Vénus noire: Black Women and Colonial Fantasies in Nineteenth-Century France. Athens: University of Georgia Press, 2020.Google Scholar
Monks, Sarah. Marine Painting in Britain 1650–1850: Framing Space, Power, and Modernity. Abingdon-on-Thames: Routledge, 2018.Google Scholar
Montgomery, Robert. Terms of Response: Language and Audience in Seventeenth- and Eighteenth-Century Theory. University Park: Penn State University Press, 1992.Google Scholar
Moravia, Serge. “From Homme Machine to Homme Sensible: Changing Eighteenth-Century Models of Man’s Image.” Journal of the History of Ideas 39 no. 1 (1978), 4560.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Morus, Iwan Rhys. “Radicals, Romantics and Electrical Showmen: Placing Galvanism at the end of the English Enlightenment.” Notes and Records of the Royal Society of London 63 no. 3 (2009), 263275.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mullan, John. “Hypochondria and Hysteria: Sensibility and the Physicians.” Eighteenth Century 25 no. 2 (1984), 141174.Google Scholar
Myrone, Martin. Bodybuilding: Reforming Masculinities in British Art 1750–1810. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2005.Google Scholar
Myrone, MartinFuseli to Frankenstein: The Visual Arts in the Context of the Gothic.” In Myrone, Martin, ed. Gothic Nightmares: Fuseli, Blake and the Romantic Imagination. London: Tate, 2006, 3040.Google Scholar
Myrone, Martin The Gothic World. New York: Routledge, 2014.Google Scholar
Myrone, Martin Henry Fuseli. London: Tate, 2001.Google Scholar
Myrone, MartinHenry Fuseli and Gothic Spectacle,” Huntington Library Quarterly 70 no. 2 (2007), 289310.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Myrone, MartinSublime As Spectacle: The Transformation of Ideal Art at Somerset House.” In Solkin, David, ed., Art on the Line: The Royal Academy Exhibitions at Somerset House 1780–1836. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2001, 7792.Google Scholar
Nochlin, Linda. The Body in Pieces: The Fragment As a Metaphor for Modernity. London: Thames and Hudson, 1994.Google Scholar
Olson, Richard G. Science and Scientism in Nineteenth-Century Europe. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2008.Google Scholar
O’Neal, John C. The Authority of Experience: Sensationist Theory in the French Enlightenment. University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1996.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
O‘Rourke, Stephanie. “Girodet’s Galvanized Bodies,” Art History 41 no. 5 (2018), 868893.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
The Sediments of History in Napoleonic France.” Word and Image 37 no. 1 (2021), 620.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Histories of the Self: Anne-Louis Girodet and the Trioson Portrait Series.” Eighteenth-Century Studies 52 no. 2 (2019), 201223.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Otele, Olivette. African Europeans: An Untold History. London: Hurst Publishers, 2020.Google Scholar
Otis, Laura. Networking: Communicating with Bodies and Machines in the Nineteenth Century. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2001.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Otto, Peter. Multiplying Worlds. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Outram, Dorinda. The Body and the French Revolution: Sex, Class and Political Culture. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1989.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Packham, Catherine. Eighteenth-Century Vitalism: Bodies, Culture, Politics. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Padiyar, Satish. Chains: David, Canova, and the Fall of the Public Hero in Postrevolutionary France. University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2007.Google Scholar
Park, Katharine. Secrets of Women: Gender, Generation, and the Origins of Human Dissection. New York: Zone Books, 2006.Google Scholar
Paulson, Ronald. Representations of Revolution (1789–1820). New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1983.Google Scholar
Payne, Alina. Vision and Its Instruments: Art, Science, and Technology in Early Modern Europe. University Park: Penn State University Press, 2015.Google Scholar
Pearl, Sharrona. About Faces: Physiognomy in Nineteenth-Century Britain. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2010.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pera, Marcello. The Ambiguous Frog: The Galvani-Volta Controversy on Animal Electricity, trans. Jonathan Mandelbaum. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1986.Google Scholar
Percival, Melissa. The Appearance of Character: Physiognomy and Facial Expression in Eighteenth-Century France. Leeds: Modern Humanities Research Association, 1999.Google Scholar
Pointon, Marcia. “Casts, Imprints and the Deathliness of Things: Artefacts at the Edge.” Art Bulletin 96 no. 2 (June 2014), 170195.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pointon, Marcia Milton and English Art: A Study in the Pictorial Artist’s Use of a Literary Source. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1970.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pop, Andrei. Antiquity, Theatre, and the Painting of Henry Fuseli. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015.Google Scholar
Pop, Andrei A Forest of Symbols: Art, Science, and Truth in the Long Nineteenth Century. New York: Zone Books, 2019.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Pop, AndreiSympathetic Spectators: Henry Fuseli’s Nightmare and Emma Hamilton’s Attitudes.” Art History 34 no. 5 (November 2011), 934957.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Porter, Roy, ed. The Cambridge History of Science, Vol. 4. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003.Google Scholar
Porter, Roy Flesh in the Age of Reason. New York: Allen Lane, 2003.Google Scholar
Porter, RoyMaking Faces: Physiognomy and Fashion in Eighteenth-Century England.” Études anglaises 38 no. 4 (1985), 385396.Google Scholar
Porter, Roy “‘Under the Influence’: Mesmerism in England.” History Today (September 1985), 2229.Google Scholar
Postle, Martin, ed. Joshua Reynolds: The Creation of Celebrity. London: Tate Britain, 2005.Google Scholar
Potts, Alex. Flesh and the Ideal: Winckelmann and the Origins of Art History. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1994.Google Scholar
Powell, Nicholas. Fuseli: The Nightmare. London: Allen Lane, 1973.Google Scholar
Pratschke, Margarete. “Arranging Images As Tableaux.” In Bredekamp, Horst, Dünkel, Vera, and Schneider, Birgit, eds. The Technical Image: A History of Styles in Scientific Imagery. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2015, 8185.Google Scholar
Pressly, Nancy. The Fuseli Circle in Rome: Early Romantic Art of the 1770s. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1979.Google Scholar
Raab, Jennifer. Frederic Church: The Art and Science of Detail. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2015.Google Scholar
Reichardt, Rolf and Kohle, Hubetus. Visualizing the Revolution: Politics and Pictorial Arts in Late Eighteenth-Century France. London: Reaktion Books, 2008.Google Scholar
Richards, Robert. The Romantic Conception of Life: Science and Philosophy in the Age of Goethe. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2002.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Richardson, Alan. British Romanticism and the Science of the Mind. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Riskin, Jessica. Science in the Age of Sensibility: The Sentimental Empiricists of the French Enlightenment. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2002.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rivers, Christopher. Face Value: Physiognomical Thought and the Legible Body in Marivaux, Lavater, Balzac, Gautier, and Zola. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1994.Google Scholar
Roberts, Lissa. “Condillac, Lavoisier, and the Instrumentalization of Science.” The Eighteenth Century 33 no. 3 (1992), 252271.Google Scholar
Roberts, LissaChemistry on Stage: G.F. Rouelle and the Theatricality of Eighteenth-century Chemistry.” In Bensaude-Vincent, Bernadette and Blondel, Christine, eds. Science and Spectacle in the European Enlightenment. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2008, 129140.Google Scholar
Roberts, LissaThe Death of the Sensuous Chemist: The ‘New’ Chemistry and the Transformation of Sensuous Technology.” Studies in History and Philosophy of Science 26 no. 4 (1995), 503529.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Roberts, LissaScience Becomes Electric: Dutch Interaction with the Electrical Machine during the Eighteenth Century.” Isis 90 no. 4 (1999), 680714.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Roe, Nicholas, ed. Samuel Taylor Coleridge and the Sciences of Life. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001.Google Scholar
Rosen, Charles and Zerner, Henri. Romanticism and Realism. New York: Viking, 1984.Google Scholar
Rosenblum, Robert. Modern Painting and the Northern Romantic Tradition. New York: Gardner Books, 1978.Google Scholar
Rosenthal, Angela. “Bad Dreams: Race and the Nightmare of 1781.” In Wagner, Peter and Ogée, Frédéric, eds. Representation and Performance in the Eighteenth Century. Trier: Landau Paris Studies on the Eighteenth Century, 2006, 97126.Google Scholar
Rubin, James. “Gros and Girodet.” The Burlington Magazine. 121 no. 920 (1979), 708721.Google Scholar
Rubin, James “‘Pygmalion and Galatea’: Girodet and Rousseau.” The Burlington Magazine 127 no. 989 (1985), 517520.Google Scholar
Russell, Colin. Science and Social Change in Britain and Europe 1700–1900. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1983.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schaffer, Simon. “Experimenters’ Techniques, Dyers’ Hands, and the Electric Planetarium.” Isis 88 no. 3 (1997), 456483.Google Scholar
Schaffer, SimonLate Enlightenment Crises of Facts: Mesmerism and Meteorites.” Configurations 26 no. 2 (2018), 119148.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schaffer, SimonNatural Philosophy and Public Spectacle in the Eighteenth Century.” History of Science 21 (1983), 143.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Schaffer, SimonPriestley and the Politics of Spirit.” In Anderson, Robert and Lawrence, Christopher, eds., Science, Medicine, and Dissent: Joseph Priestley. London: Science Museum, 1987, 3953.Google Scholar
Schaffer, SimonSelf Evidence.” Critical Inquiry 18 no. 2 (1992), 327362.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schechter, Ronald. “The Terror of their Enemies: Reflections on a Trope in Eighteenth-Century Historiography.” Historical Reflections 36 no. 1 (2010), 5375.Google Scholar
Schiff, Gert. Henry Fuseli 1741–1825. London: Tate Gallery, 1975.Google Scholar
Schramm, Jan-Melissa. Testimony and Advocacy in Victorian Law, Literature, and Theology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004.Google Scholar
Scott, Joan. “The Evidence of Experience.” Critical Inquiry 17 no. 4 (1991), 773797.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Seamon, David and Zajonc, Arthur, eds. Goethe’s Way of Science: A Phenomenology of Nature. New York: State University of New York Press, 1998.Google Scholar
Secord, Anne. “Coming to Attention: A Commonwealth of Observers during the Napoleonic Wars.” In Daston, Lorraine and Lunbeck, Elizabeth, eds. Histories of Scientific Observation. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2011, 421444.Google Scholar
Secord, James. “Knowledge in Transit.” Isis 95 (2004), 654–72.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Sekula, Allan. “The Body and the Archive.” October 39 (Winter 1986), 364.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sha, Richard C. Imagination and Science in Romanticism. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2018.Google Scholar
Sha, Richard C. The Visual and Verbal Sketch in British Romanticism. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1998.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Shapin, Steven and Schaffer, Simon. Leviathan and the Air-Pump. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1986.Google Scholar
Shapin, Steven. “Pump and Circumstance: Robert Boyle’s Literary Technology.” Social Studies of Science 14 no. 4 (November 1984), 481520.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Shortland, Michael. “The Power of a Thousand Eyes: Johan Caspar Lavater’s Science of Physiognomical Perception.” Criticism 28 no. 4 (1986), 379408.Google Scholar
Siegert, Bernhard. “The Chorein of the Pirate: On the Origin of the Dutch Seascape.” Grey Room 57 (Fall 2014), 623.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Smith, Pamela. The Body of the Artisan: Art and Experience in the Scientific Revolution. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2004.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Smith, Philip. Punishment and Culture. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2008.Google Scholar
Solkin, David, ed., Art on the Line: The Royal Academy Exhibitions at Somerset House 1780–1836. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2001.Google Scholar
Solkin, David Painting for Money: Visual Arts and the Public Sphere in Eighteenth-Century England. New York: Yale University Press, 1993.Google Scholar
Solkin, David “‘This Great Mart of Genius’: The Royal Academy Exhibitions at Somerset House, 1780-1836.” In Solkin, David, ed., Art on the Line: The Royal Academy Exhibitions at Somerset House 1780–1836. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2001, 18.Google Scholar
Solomon-Godeau, Abigail. Male Trouble: A Crisis in Representation. New York: Thames & Hudson, 1997.Google Scholar
Stafford, Barbara Maria. Artful Science: Enlightenment Entertainment and the Eclipse of Visual Education. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1994.Google Scholar
Stafford, Barbara Maria Body Criticism: Imaging the Unseen in Enlightenment Art and Medicine. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1993.Google Scholar
Stafford, Barbara MariaEndymion’s Moonbath: Art and Science in Girodet’s Early Masterpiece.” Leonardo 15 no. 3 (1982), 193198.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stafford, Barbara MariaLes ‘météores’ de Girodet.” Revue de l’Art 46 (1979), 4651.Google Scholar
Stafford, Barbara Maria “‘Peculiar Marks’: Lavater and the Countenance of Blemished Thought.” Art Journal 46 no. 3 (1987), 185192.Google Scholar
Starobinski, Jean. 1789: Emblems of Reason. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 1982.Google Scholar
Stemmler, Joan K.The Physiognomical Portraits of Johann Caspar Lavater.” The Art Bulletin 75 no. 1 (1993), 151168.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stepan, Nancy. The Idea of Race in Science: Great Britain, 1800–1960. London: Macmillan, 1982.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stewart, Larry. The Rise of Public Science: Rhetoric, Technology, and Natural Philosophy in Newtonian Britain, 1660–1750. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992.Google Scholar
Stewart, LarryPneumatic Chemistry, Self-Experimentation and the Burden of Revolution, 1780–1805.” In Dyck, Erika and Stewart, Larry, eds., The Uses of Humans in Experiment: Perspectives from the 17th to the 20th Century. Boston: Brill, 2016, 139169.Google Scholar
Stoichita, Victor. “Johann Caspar Lavater’s ‘Essays on Physiognomy’ and the Hermeneutics of Shadows.” RES: Anthropology and Aesthetics no. 31 (1997), 128138.Google Scholar
Strauss, Jonathan. Subjects of Terror: Nerval, Hegel, and the Modern Self. Stanford:Stanford University Press, 1998.Google Scholar
Sutton, Geoffrey. “Electric Medicine and Mesmerism.” Isis 72 no. 3 (1981), 375392.CrossRefGoogle ScholarPubMed
Sutton, Geoffrey Science for a Polite Society: Gender, Culture, and the Demonstration of Enlightenment. Oxford: Westview Press, 1995.Google Scholar
Tatar, Maria. Spellbound: Studies on Mesmerism and Literature. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1978.Google Scholar
Taws, Richard. “The Guillotine As Antimonument.” Sculpture Journal 19 no. 1 (2010), 3348.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Taws, Richard The Politics of the Provisional: Art and Ephemera in Revolutionary France. University Park: Penn State University Press, 2013.Google Scholar
Thomas, Sophie. Romanticism and Visuality: Fragments, History, Spectacle. London: Routledge, 2008.Google Scholar
Todd, Ruthven Tracks in the Snow: Studies in English Science and Art. London: The Grey Walls Press, 1946.Google Scholar
Tomlinson, Janis A. Goya in the Twilight of Enlightenment. London: Yale University Press, 1992.Google Scholar
Tomory, Peter. The Life and Art of Henry Fuseli. New York: Praeger Publishers, 1972.Google Scholar
Tresch, John. The Romantic Machine: Utopian Science and Technology after Napoleon. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2012.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tronzo, William, ed. The Fragment: An Incomplete History. Los Angeles: Getty Publications, 2009.Google Scholar
Turner, Gerard. Scientific Instruments and Experimental Philosophy 1550–1850. Hampshire: Variorum, 1990.Google Scholar
Vila, Anne C. Enlightenment and Pathology. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1997.Google Scholar
Wagner, Peter and Ogée, Frédéric. Representation and Performance in the Eighteenth Century. Trier: Landau Paris studies on the Eighteenth Century, 2006.Google Scholar
Wahnich, Sophie. In Defense of the Terror: Liberty or Death in the French Revolution. New York: Verso, 2012.Google Scholar
Walmsley, D. M. Anton Mesmer. London: Robert Hale, 1967.Google Scholar
Watt, James. Contesting the Gothic: Fiction, Genre and Cultural Conflict, 1764–1832. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Weinglass, David. Henry Fuseli and the Engraver’s Art. Kansas City: University of Missouri-Kansas, 1982.Google Scholar
Weinglass, David Prints and Engraved Illustrations by and after Fuseli: A Catalogue Raisonné. Vermont: Ashgate, 1995.Google Scholar
Wellbery, David. Lessing’s Laocoon: Semiotics and Aesthetics in the Age of Reason. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1984.Google Scholar
Wheeler, Roxann. The Complexion of Race: Categories of Difference in Eighteenth-Century Culture. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2000.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Whitley, William. Artists and Their Friends in England, 1700–1799. Vol. 2. London: The Medici Society, 1928.Google Scholar
Wigelsworth, Jeffrey. Selling Science in the Age of Newton: Advertising and the Commoditization of Knowledge. Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2010.Google Scholar
Wilcox, Donald. The Measure of Times Past: Pre-Newtonian Chronologies and the Rhetoric of Relative Time. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1987.Google Scholar
Wiles, David. Theatre and Citizenship: The History of a Practice. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011.Google Scholar
Wilson, John. The Plan and New Descriptive Catalogue of the European Museum. London: J. Smeeton, 1808.Google Scholar
Winter, Alison. Mesmerized: Powers of Mind in Victorian Britain. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1998.Google Scholar
Wolfe, Charles and Gal, Ofer, eds., The Body As Object and Instrument of Scientific Knowledge. New York: Springer, 2010.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wood, Gillen D’Arcy. The Shock of the Real: Romanticism and Visual Culture, 1760–1860. Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2001.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wright, Julia M. Blake, Nationalism, and the Politics of Alienation. Athens: Ohio University Press, 2004.Google Scholar
Wyatt, John. Wordsworth and the Geologists. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993.Google Scholar
Zielinksi, Siegfried. Deep Time of the Media. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2006.Google Scholar