My main area of interest is the relationship between politics and the different ways of imagining, organising and experiencing time. For example, my book Feminism, Time and Nonlinear History considers how feminists have envisioned the historical time of feminism itself - as linear, as fractured, as one, or as multiple - and how such temporal visions generate specific forms of political investment and alliance in the present.
More recently, my interest in time has led me to consider the temporalities and politics of pregnancy from a feminist perspective, and I am now in the process of writing a new book, Pregnancy without Birth: Embodying the Present.
Research grants and awards
Leverhulme Research Fellowship (2017-2018)
Arts and Humanities Research Council Doctoral Competition Award (2008–2011)
Arts and Humanities Research Council Taught Masters Competition Award (2004–2005)