The Mutiny at the Margins series takes a fresh look at the Revolt of 1857 from a variety of original and unusual perspectives, focusing in particular on neglected socially marginal groups and geographic areas which have hitherto tended to be unrepresented in studies of this cataclysmic event in British imperial and Indian historiography.
Britain and the Indian Uprising (Volume 2) looks at the varied responses of British missionaries, colonial leaders and working-class voices and how they reveal the multiplicity of British reactions to the revolt.
Introduction: Fractured Narratives and Marginal Experiences
Andrea Major and Crispin Bates
Public Perceptions of 1857: An Overview of British Press Responses to the Indian Uprising
Popular British Interpretations of 'the Mutiny' : Politics and Polemics
'Spiritual Battlefields': Evangelical Discourse and the Writings of the London Missionary Society
Scottish Presbyterian Missionaries and Public Opinion in Scotland
Captive Women and Manly Missionaries: Narratives of Women Missionaries in India
Ambiguous Imperialisms: British Subaltern Attitudes towards the 'Indian War'
Projit Bihari Mukharji
Being Indian in Britain during 1857
Michael H Fisher
Marginalised Victims of 1857
Marginal Whites and the Great Uprising: A Case Study of the Bengal Presidency
Besieged in Common: Shared Narratives of British Men and Women in 1857
Sir George Grey and Indian Rebellion: The Unmaking and Making of an Imperial Career