The list below shows Durham University research staff who are members of IMEMS. Click the member's name to see a more detailed biography and department.
We also welcome anyone from outside the University with an interest in our work to join. Membership is free of charge. You will receive invitations to our programme of events, with a weekly emails digest about what is happening in the Insitute and further afield. To join IMEMS contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
Dr Adrian Green
(email at email@example.com)A specialist in the social and economic history and archaeology of the period 1450-1750, Adrian Green’s main research topic is housing in Britain and its colonies. The question of how the social and economic aspects of housing were related to developments in the built form and style of houses is the subject of his forthcoming book: Dwelling in England: Houses, Society and the Market, 1550-1750. Other subjects of research and publication include regional and national identity, consumer behaviour, and the Hearth Tax. Adrian welcomes enquiries from students interested in studying many aspects of social, economic and cultural history - or historical archaeology - in early modern Britain and its colonies, at either MA or PhD level. He has particular expertise in the history of north-east England, for which there is a large range of archival sources, located in Durham, Newcastle and the region.
- British regional history 1500-1800
- Social & economic history of housing in Britain 1500-1800
- Social & economic history of north-east England 1500-1800
- Early Modern
- Early modern British history
- Green, Adrian (2016). Building for England: John Cosin's Architecture in Renaissance Durham and Cambridge. Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies (PIMS).
Chapter in book
- Green, Adrian (2018). Durham Ox: Commercial Agriculture in North-East England, 1600-1800. In Economy and Culture in North-East England, 1500-1800. Green, Adrian & Crosbie, Barbara Boydell. 44-67.
- Green, Adrian (2017). Auckland and Durham Castles in John Cosin's Time. In Princes of the Church: Bishops and their Palaces. Rollason, David Abingdon, Oxon New York, NY: Routledge. 332-347.
- Green, Adrian (2017). Consumption and Material Culture. In A Social History of England, 1500-1750. Wrightson, Keith Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 242-266.
- Green, Adrian (2015). Learning the Tricks of the Northumberland and Newcastle upon Tyne Hearth Tax. In A Northumbrian Miscellany: Historical Essays in Memory of Constance M. Fraser. Ashton, E., Barke, M., George, E. & McCord, N. Newcastle upon Tyne: Association of Northumberland Local History Societies. 106-122.
- Adrian Green (2010). Heartless and unhomely? Dwellings of the poor in East Anglia and North-East England. In Accommodating poverty: the housing and living arrangements of the English poor, c.1600-1850. Joanne McEwan & Pamela Sharpe Palgrave. 69-101.
- Adrian Green (2010). Houses and landscape in early industrial County Durham. In Northern landscapes: representations and realities of North-East England. Thomas Faulkner, Helen Berry & Jeremy Gregory Woodbridge: Boydell and Brewer. 125-140.
- Green, A (2006). County Durham at the Restoration: a social and economic case study. In County Durham Hearth Tax Assessment Lady Day 1666. Green, Adrian, Parkinson, Elizabeth & Spufford, Margaret London: British Record Society. 119: xv-xci.
- Green, A (2006). The Durham hearth tax: community politics and social relations. In Houses and the Hearth Tax: the later Stuart house and society. P.S. Barnwell, & Malcolm Airs York: Council for British Archaeology. 144-154.
- Green, A (2006). Urban historical archaeology: challenging ambivalence. In Cities in the World, 1500-2000. Adrian Green & Roger Leech Maney. 1-13.
- Green, A. G. (2004). 'A clumsey countrey girl': the material and print culture of Betty Bowes. In Creating and Consuming Culture in North-East England, 1660-1830. Helen Berry & Jeremy Gregory Aldershot: Ashgate. 72-90.
- Green, A. G. (2003). Houses in north-eastern England: regionality and the British beyond c.1600-1750. In Archaeologies of the British: Explorations of Identity in Great Britain and its Colonies, 1600-1945. Susan Lawrence London New York: Routledge. 55-75.
- Green, Adrian & Crosbie, Barbara (2018). Economy and Culture in North-East England, 1500-1800. Regions and Regionalism in History. Boydell.
- Green, A.G. & A.J. Pollard (2007). Regional Identities in North-East England, 1300-2000. Regions and Regionalism in History. Woodbridge: Boydell and Brewer.
- Green, A. & Roger Leech (2006). Cities in the World, 1500-2000: Papers given at the Conference of the Society for Post-Medieval Archaeology, April 2002. Maney.
Edited Sources, Research Data Sets, and Databases
- Green, A., Elizabeth Parkinson & Margaret Spufford (2006). County Durham Hearth Tax Assessment Lady Day 1666. Hearth tax series v. 4 Index library (British Record Society) 119. London: British Record Society in association with British Academy Hearth Tax Project.
- Green, Adrian & Dixon, James (2016). Standing Buildings and Built Heritage. Post-Medieval Archaeology 50(1): 121-133.
- Adams, C., Douglas-Jones, R., Green, A., Lewis, Q. & Yarrow, T. (2014). Building with History: Exploring the Relationship between Heritage and Energy in Institutionally Managed Buildings. The Historic Environment: Policy & Practice 5(2): 167-181.
- Green, Adrian (2014). Christopher W. Brooks, 1948-2014: A tribute. The Seventeenth Century 29(4): 403-409.
- Green, Adrian (2010). The polite threshold in seventeenth- and eighteenth-century Britain. Vernacular Architecture 41: 1-9.
- Green, Adrian (2007). Confining the vernacular: the seventeenth-century origins of a mode of study. Vernacular Architecture 38(1): 1-7.
- Green, Adrian & Schadla-Hall, R.T. (2000). The Building of Quenby Hall, Leicestershire - A Reassessment. Transactions of the Leicestershire Archaeological and Historical Society 74: 21-36.
- Green, A (1999). The importance of houses: house and society in anthropology and archaeology. Semiotica 124: 153-164.
- Green, A (1998). Tudhoe Hall and Byers Green Hall, County Durham: seventeenth and early eighteenth century social change in houses. Vernacular Architecture 29: 33-42.