Julian Haseldine specialises in the cultural and political history of the Middle Ages. His research focuses on the letters and letter collections of the 12th-Century Renaissance in France and England, and in particular on friendship and its role in social and political networking. Julian is currently working on a book on friendship, letters and political networking in the 12th century. He joined the University in 1998, having previously held research fellowships at the Universities of Oxford and Sheffield. He did his BA at St Peter's College, Oxford, and his PhD at Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge.
Undergraduate - The Medieval World, a first-year module. - Emperors, Vikings, Scholars: The Transformation of 'barbarian' Europe 750-1000, a second year option - Heresy, Monasticism and Religious Revolution in the Central Middle Ages, a third year Special Subject Postgraduate - Research Project Management for Historians
Dr Haseldine is happy to supervise research on the religious and cultural history of the European Middle Ages, including the history of monasticism, and studies of friendship, friendship networks and other aspects of medieval social and political networking. Completed PhDs - Ian Stuart Sharp, The Monster Churches of Beverley, Ripon and Southwell 1066-1300: a comparative study, Hull (2010) Current PhD supervisions- Hollie Devanney, The inclusion of women in the male élite friendship networks of the twelfth century
Haseldine, J. (2013). Introduction. In J. Hall (Ed.), John of Salisbury: Metalogicon, 1-16. Brepols. doi:10.1484/m.cct-eb.5.105892