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By Heather Ellis

Anglo-German Scholarly Networks within the lengthy 19th Century explores the advanced and moving connections among scientists and students in Britain and Germany from the past due eighteenth century to the interwar years. in response to the idea that of the transnational community in either its casual and institutional dimensions, it offers with the move of information and ideas in various fields and disciplines. additionally, it examines the function which mutual perceptions and stereotypes performed in Anglo-German collaboration. by way of putting Anglo-German scholarly networks in a much broader spatial and temporal context, the amount bargains new frames of reference which problem the long-standing specialise in the antagonism and breakdown of family sooner than and through the 1st international struggle. members comprise Rob Boddice, John Davis, Peter Hoeres, Hilary Howes, Gregor Pelger, Pascal Schillings, Angela Schwarz, Tara Windsor.

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See Biskup, ‘The University of Göttingen’, 148. , 148. 34 ellis Heyne that the resulting work, The Pretended Tomb of Homer, was translated into German (by Heyne himself) and published in Germany at the end of the century. 41 It was first published in English in the Transactions of the Royal Society of Edinburgh with the help of Dalzel who had also read the work in French before the Society in February and March of 1791 and translated it into English. 43 Earlier we mentioned the argument that Göttingen came to rival Oxford and Cambridge in training English students, including classicists, in the eighteenth century.

See Biskup, ‘The University of Göttingen’, 148. , 148. 34 ellis Heyne that the resulting work, The Pretended Tomb of Homer, was translated into German (by Heyne himself) and published in Germany at the end of the century. 41 It was first published in English in the Transactions of the Royal Society of Edinburgh with the help of Dalzel who had also read the work in French before the Society in February and March of 1791 and translated it into English. 43 Earlier we mentioned the argument that Göttingen came to rival Oxford and Cambridge in training English students, including classicists, in the eighteenth century.

Scottish uni­versities also had a more continental character, with faculties, and pro­f­essional courses in medicine and law, as opposed to general Classics degrees. In this context, Germany provided a model for improvement that was not English. 6 Those who had studied in Germany often remained supporters of its university system. Overall, those who had most contact with German universities came from academic, Dis­senting, Catholic and Scottish backgrounds, groups particularly well represented in the movement for educational reform.

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