Examining the wide-ranging implications of Ruskin’s engagement with his contemporaries and followers, this collection is organized around three related themes: Ruskin’s intellectual legacy and the extent to which its address to working men and women and children was realised in practice; Ruskin’s followers and their sites of influence, especially those related to the formation of collections, museums, archives and galleries representing values and ideas associated with Ruskin; and the extent to which Ruskin’s work constructed a world-wide network of followers, movements and social gestures that acknowledge his authority and influence. As the introduction shows, Ruskin’s continuing digital presence is striking and makes a case for Ruskin’s persistent presence. The collection begins with essays on Ruskin’s intellectual presence in nineteenth-century thought, with some emphasis on his interest in the education of women. This section is followed by one on Ruskin’s followers from the mid-nineteenth century into twentieth-century modernism that looks at a broad range of cultural activities that sought to further, repudiate, or exemplify Ruskin’s work and teaching. Working-class education, the Ruskinian periodical, plays, and science fiction are all considered along with the Bloomsbury Group’s engagement with Ruskin’s thought and writing. Essays on Ruskin abroad-in America, Australia, and India round out the collection.