Dr Neil Fleming

Honorary Research Fellow

School of History, Archaeology and Religion

Email:
flemingnc@cardiff.ac.uk
Telephone:
+44 (0)29 2087 5277
Location:
Institute of Humanities and Creative Arts, University of Worcester
Neil Fleming was awarded his PhD by the Queen's University of Belfast (2002). His current research is on the Conservative Right. He is currently Senior Lecturer in Modern History at the University of Worcester. His publications include The Marquess of Londonderry: Aristocracy, Power and Politics in Britain and Ireland (2005).

Neil Fleming was awarded a PhD by the Queen's University of Belfast (2002).

He held his first teaching appointment at the University of Ulster (2003-04), before returning to Queen's as a Research Fellow (2003-04), and Lecturer in Modern History (2004-05).

Subsequent fixed-term appointments include a Lectureship in British History at Cardiff University (2006-08), the Fulbright-Robertson Professorship of British History (2008-09), a Lectureship at Glasgow Caledonian University (2009-10), and a Research Fellowship at University College Dublin (2010-11).

In January 2011 he took up a permanent post as Senior Lecturer in Modern History at the University of Worcester. Since then he has been Visiting Fellow, St Catherine's College, University of Oxford, and Caird Research Fellow, National Maritime Museum, Greenwich.

He is a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society (since 2005) and Associate Fellow of the Institute of Commonwealth Studies, School of Advanced Study, University of London (since 2013). He sits on the executive committee of the British International History Group (since 2012).

Neil Fleming's current research is on the Conservative Right. This has received support and assistance from a Scouloudi Research Award, a Research Grant from the Historic Society of Lancashire and Cheshire, and a Visiting Fellowship, St Catherine's College, Oxford. An additional research interest is British navalism, which has received support from the Anderson Fund, Society of Nautical Research, and a Caird Research Fellowship, National Maritime Museum.