|dc.description.abstract||This article introduces an early Victorian popular song, with some preliminary reflections on how it, and indeed similar texts, might be relevant to twentieth and twenty-first century practitioners and critics of steampunk. ‘The Steam Arm' describes a veteran who acquires a prosthetic limb, with disastrous consequences. As a text from the start of the ‘steam age', it reveals the fantasies and anxieties surrounding technological progress in early Victorian literature.||en_UK|
|dc.relation||Blair K (2010) 'The Steam Arm': Proto-Steampunk Themes in a Victorian Popular Song, Neo-Victorian Studies, 3 (1), pp. 196-207.||-|
|dc.rights||Publisher is open access and allows this work to be made available in this repository. Published in Neo-Victorian Studies by Swansea University with the following policy: Our open access policy is restricted to educational and non-commercial use in accordance with Creative Commons: Attribution Non-Commercial No Derivatives license. NVS website users are permitted to view/read, print, download, copy and distribute NVS articles, creative pieces, reviews, and announcements for personal and academic fair use (e.g. critical citation in scholarly articles, classroom reading and discussion, etc.), as long as they give proper credit to Neo-Victorian Studies and individual contributors (where applicable) as the original publishers/creators. However, any activity involving commercial use and profit (such as the subsequent sale of NVS material or its reproduction via subscription/fee charging websites and printed/on-line publications) is strictly prohibited without prior permission from the NVS editors||-|
|dc.title||'The Steam Arm': Proto-Steampunk Themes in a Victorian Popular Song||en_UK|
|dc.type.status||Publisher version (final published refereed version)||-|
|Appears in Collections:||Literature and Languages Journal Articles|
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