Contributors to date (14):
Matthew Bailey 
Frank Collins 
Simon Coward 
Ian Greaves 
Cat McKiernan 
Tom May 
David Rolinson 
Nigel Sarrassa-Dyer 
Neil Sinyard 
Emma Sutton 
Oliver Wake 
John Wheatcroft 
John Williams 
‘Mr Wolf’ 
James Zborowski 
TV-related pieces by our contributors for other websites
‘ “Disappointingly thin and flaccid”: Gender, Authorship and Authenticity in Shane Meadows’ Once Upon a Time in the Midlands (2002) (Emma Sutton, co-authored with Martin Fradley) , Scope: An Online Journal of Film Studies, issue 26, February 2014.
Conference review: Straight Outta Uttoxeter: Studying Shane Meadows, University of East Anglia conference (Emma Sutton)
List does not include pieces subsequently revised for this website. See also our content lists for the many pieces that several of our contributors have written for the Screenonline website
Books by our contributors
Ian Greaves, David Rolinson and John Williams edited a collection of Dennis Potter’s non-fiction writing. Dennis Potter, The Art of Invective: Selected Non-Fiction 1953-1994 published by Oberon Books in 2015.
In 2010, Frank Collins published The Pandorica Opens (Classic TV Press), an accessible yet scholarly analysis of the 2010 season of Doctor Who which has received excellent reviews. It is also now available for the Kindle.
More information here from the Classic TV Press site.
In collaboration with Justin Lewis, Ian Greaves published Prime Minister, You Wanted To See Me? A History of Week Ending with Kaleidoscope. Ian has also contributed research to numerous books by other authors, and co-curated an NF Simpson tribute at the Royal Court in May 2012. Ian has also contributed a chapter to the book No Known Cure: The Comedy of Chris Morris (BFI/Palgrave, 2013).
More information here from the Kaleidoscope site.
In 2016, Stairwell Books published John Wheatcroft’s novel Here in the Cull Valley, a genre-defying “why-dunnit” novel which proves that a unique literary format can sit side-by-side with a gripping story. The novel unfolds largely through newspaper stories but it plays by the rules of character and narrative. It’s a story told, according to one newspaper reviewer, “with powerful humour, invention, perception and poignancy”. (It was previously available as an ebook.)
Here in the Cull Valley is available from Stairwell Books here.