Dr Julie Doyle

Research activity

arts research University of Brighton

  • Philips, Louise, Carvalho, Anabela and Doyle, Julie (eds), 2012. Citizen Voices: Performing Public Participation in Science and Environment Communication. Bristol: Intellect.
  • Doyle, Julie, 2011. ‘ “What’s the environment got to do with Media Studies?”: exploring the possibilities and challenges for curriculum development in higher education’, Networks: ADM-HEA Art, Design and Media, Summer 2011, Issue 14
  • Doyle, Julie, 2011. ‘Acclimatizing nuclear? Climate change, nuclear power and the reframing of risk in the UK news media’, International Communication Gazette, Vol. 73, No. 1-2, February/March 2011, pp. 107-125.
  • Doyle, J.  2011. Mediating Climate Change. Farnham: Ashgate.
  • Doyle, J and Harradine, D. 2009-2010. Leverhulme Trust Funded Artist in Residence Project. Here Today: Moving Images of Climate Change.
  • Doyle, J.  2011. ‘Where has all the oil gone? BP branding and the discursive elimination of climate change risk’. In Nick Heffernan and David Wragg (eds) Culture, Environment and Eco-Politics. Newcastle: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, pp. 200-225. ISBN 978-1-4438-3201-4 (hardcover)
  • Doyle, J. 2009. ‘Climate Action and Environmental Activism: The role of Environmental NGOs and Grassroots Movements in the Global Politics of Climate Change. In Tammy Boyce and Justin Lewis (eds). Climate Change and the Media. New York: Peter Lang, pp 103-116
  • Doyle, J. 2009, ‘Seeing the Climate?: The Problematic Status of Visual Evidence in Climate Change Campaigning’. In Sidney Dobrin and Sean Morey (eds) Ecosee: Image, Rhetoric, and Nature. New York: State University of New York Press, pp.279-298
  • Doyle, J. and Karl, I. 2008. ‘Shame on You: Cosmetic surgery and class transformation in 10 Years Younger’. In Gareth Palmer (ed), The Big Reveal: Lifestyle TV, Aldershot: Ashgate, pp. 83-99
  • Doyle, J. 2008. ‘The spectre of the scalpel: The historical role of surgery and anatomy in conceptions of embodiment’, Special Issue: ‘Surgery and Embodiment: Carving out Subjects’, Body and Society, Vol. 14, No. 1, February 2008, pp. 1-7
  • Doyle, J. and Roen, K. (eds), ‘Introduction: Surgery and Embodiment – Carving out Subjects’, Special Issue: ‘Surgery and Embodiment: Carving out Subjects’, Body and Society, Vol. 14, No. 1, February 2008, pp. 9-30
  • Doyle, J. 2007. ‘Historicising Surgery: Gender, Sex and the Surgical Imaginary’. Special Issue: ‘Body Modifications’, Social Semiotics, Vol. 17, No. 3, September 2007, pp.341-359
  • Doyle, J. 2007. ‘Cybersurgery and surgical (dis)embodiment: Technology, science, art and the body’. Special Issue: ‘Walter Benjamin and the Virtual: Politics, Art, and Mediation in the Age of Global Culture’, Transformations Journal, November 2007. www.transformationsjournal.org/journal/issue_15/article_03.shtml
  • Doyle, J. 2007. ‘Picturing the Clima(c)tic: Greenpeace and the representational politics of climate change communication (1994-present)’. Science as Culture, Vol. 16, No. 2, June 2007, pp. 129-150
  • Doyle, J. 2007. ‘Anatomy of the Womb: Imag(in)ing Reproduction in the Discourse of Surgery’. Special issue: ‘Cultures of Birth’, Women: A Cultural Review, Vol. 17, No. 3, pp.310-324
  • Doyle, J. and O'Riordan, K. 2004. 'Virtual Ideals: Art, Science and Gendered Cyberbodies'. In Claudia Reiche & Verena Kuni (eds), Cyberfeminism. Next Protocols, New York: Autonomedia, pp. 185-201
  • Doyle, J. and O’Riordan, K. 2002. 'Virtually Visible: Female Bodies and the Medical Imagination'. In Austin Booth & Mary Flanagan (eds), Reload: Rethinking Women & Cyberculture, Cambridge, Massachusetts: MIT Press, pp. 239-260