Website for the AHRC-funded Land Lines Nature Writing project, Tipping Points and Tracks, Traces & Trails
Latest Release! – Sounds Like Durlston! – Our Sound Database
Click here to access more information about our sounds database!
The Pen and Plough Blog
Visit the Pen and Plough website, where farming meets nature writing, by clocking here
Ovule Obsession, Or: A Life without Ash – Jim Pratt
An Inescapable Wildness – Philip Strange
Click here to see the latest blog post, “An Inescapable Wildness by Philip Strange.
The Mysterious Bird in the Moonlight
Take flight into the dark and starry night – with Steve Smallman’s Mysterious Bird in the Moonlight!
Architects of Rosslyn – Natural Rites
Click here to listen to the first in our exclusive soundscape works by the Architects of Rosslyn
Lockdown Nature Writing Workshop
Click here for our newest website series – reflections on our summer nature writing workshop with Caring Together!
Online Nature Writing and Art Workshops
Missed out on our live workshops earlier this year? Now’s your chance to have a go! Access all the resources and materials here for all three locations to inspire your own writing or artwork!
About Land Lines
This is the website for Land Lines, a research project that explored British nature writing from the late eighteenth century to the present. The project, running between 2017 and 2019, was a collaboration between researchers from the Universities of Leeds, Sussex and St Andrews, and involved various public events, including a museum exhibition, public talks, schools and a family fun day. This website acts as an information hub for past activities relating to the project, for current events organised as part of its two follow on projects, Tracks, Traces and Trails and Tipping Points, the latter a collaboration with the University of Bristol. It also hosts the popular Land Lines blog. Land Lines and its follow on projects are funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council.
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Explore our archive for more about the Land Lines project and our past events, like the UK’s favourite nature book poll!
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