Rebecca’s book reviews have appeared in Quaker Studies, Social History of Medicine, History of Psychiatry, and Bulletin of the History of Medicine. She has written reports for Social History of Medicine Gazette and SKINmed: Dermatology for the Clinician, posts for John Rylands Library Blog, and the Voices of War and Peace and Modern British Studies websites, and an article for Wellcome History.
Faith in Reform: Anniversaries, Memory and Mental Health in International Historical Perspective (London: Palgrave MacMillan, forthcoming 2021), edited and introduction (with Rob Ellis and Jennifer Wallis).
A Quaker Conscientious Objector: The prison letters of Wilfrid Littleboy, 1917-1919 (Bath: Handheld Press, 2020), edited and introduction (with Pink Dandelion).
Complaints, Controversies and Grievances in Medicine: Historical and Social Science Perspectives (London: Routledge, 2015), edited and Introduction (with Jonathan Reinarz),
‘Communicating Mental Health’, Medical Humanities, 43 (2), co-edited with Leonard Smith.
‘Quaker Responses to the First World War’, Quaker Studies, 21 (2), 2016, co-edited with Ben Pink Dandelion.
Editorials, Book Chapters and Journal Articles
‘Introduction: historical contexts to communicating mental health’, with Leonard Smith, Rebecca Wynter and Leonard Smith (eds), ‘Communicating Mental Health’, Medical Humanities, 43 (2), pp. 73-80..
‘Editorial – History, Reappraisal, Transmission’, Pink Dandelion and Wynter (eds), ‘Quaker Responses to the First World War’, special issue of Quaker Studies, 21 (2), 2016, pp. 135-139.
‘Conscription, Conscience and Controversy: The Friends’ Ambulance Unit and the ‘Middle Course’ in the First World War’, Pink Dandelion and Wynter (eds), ‘Quaker Responses to the First World War’, special issue of Quaker Studies, 21 (2), 2016, pp. 213-233.
‘Pictures of Peter Pan: Institutions, Local Definitions of ‘Mental Deficiency’, and the Filtering of Children in Early Twentieth-Century England’, Family and Community History, 18 (2), 2015, pp. 122-138.
''Horrible dens of deception’: an asylum and its discontents, c.1815-1858’, in Tom Knowles and Serena Trowbridge (eds), Insanity and the Lunatic Asylum in the Nineteenth Century (London: Pickering & Chatto, 2015), pp. 11-27.
‘The Spirit of Medicine: The use of alcohol in nineteenth-century medical practice’ (with Jonathan Reinarz), in Susanne Schmid and Barbara Schmidt-Haberkamp (eds), Drink in the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries (London: Pickering & Chatto, 2014), pp. 121-141.
‘‘Good in all respects’: appearance and dress at Staffordshire County Lunatic Asylum, 1818-1854’, History of Psychiatry, 22 (1), March 2011, pp. 40-57.
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