Shakespeare Association of America

Digital Exhibits

  • Exhibitors in Jacksonville, 2022

    Virtual Exhibits and Exhibits in Jacksonville, 2022

    Virtual Exhibit: The Early Modern Women’s Complaint Index

    Rosalind L. Smith, Australian National University

    The Early Modern Women’s Complaint Poetry Index is a digital index of female-authored complaint poetry in English and Scots from 1530 to 1660. The aim of the index is to open up further work on early modern women and complaint poetry, to invite exploration and further analysis of our dataset, and to reinvent the index as a bibliographical tool in a new digital form.

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    Virtual Exhibit: Medieval and Early Modern Orients: A Decolonial, Digital Platform

    Lubaaba Al-Azami, University of Liverpool, Samera Hassan, London, UK, Aisha Hussain, University of Salford and Hassana Moosa, King’s College London

    Medieval and Early Modern Orients (MEMOs) is a women of color led, AHRC-funded, decolonial, digital platform that seeks to further understandings of interactions between England and the pre-modern Islamic world and its notable empires, including the Ottoman, Safavid, and Mughal Empires. The platform showcases the work of the MEMOs research network and its communities.

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    View Introductory Video


    Virtual Exhibit: MEMSLib: A Digital Lockdown Library

    Daniella Marie Gonzalez, Parliamentary Archives, UK House of Lords and Anna Hegland, University of Kent and Carthage College

    In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, MEMSlib provides access to open source and subscription-based databases, and digital collections across the medieval and early modern periods helping students and faculty access research material from home. The award-winning site includes resources on early drama, history, and literature, with a focus on both the traditional and creative.

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    View Introductory Video


    Virtual Exhibit: The Procedural Sonnet

    Corey Sparks, California State University, Chico

    This exhibition presents The Procedural Sonnet, a literary gaming project which uses a narrative hyperlink game platform called Twine to create a video game from the crown of sonnets in Mary Wroth’s Pamphilia to Amphilanthus. The project demonstrates the productive, surprising ways the twenty-first century digital and the early modern poetic collide.

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    View Introductory Video


    Virtual Exhibit: Shakespop

    Koel Chatterjee, Trinity Laban Conservatoire of Dance and Music hosts the Shakespeare Fiction podcast, the Shakespop Vlog, and the Shakespop Blog. For the Digital Project, I propose to focus on the Vlog, which includes interviews with comic book writers, game designers, Shakespeare artefact collectors, and Shakespeare hobbyists, and discuss how a Vlog can be used in a classroom setting as an interactive teaching resource, and how it can be used as an alternative assessment tool to the traditional essay.

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    Virtual Exhibit: Turkish Shakespeares

    Murat Öğütcü, Cappadocia University

    Turkish Shakespeares aims to introduce texts, productions, and research on Turkish Shakespeares to a broader international audience. Blog entries, short descriptions, links to productions and adaptations, and a bibliography with hyperlinks of secondary works aim to digitally archive Shakespeare’s presence in Turkey and facilitate international discussions.

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    MyShakespeare Website

    Greg Watkins, Stanford University and Sally Treanor, Paradigm Education

    MyShakespeare provides media-rich, digital editions of six Shakespeare plays as a free, online resource. This digital exhibit will be an opportunity to sample the site and discuss with the creators what we’ve been learning from within the intersections of digital education, remote learning, and Shakespeare studies.

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    Online Featurette Videos to Support the Relaunch of Borrowers and Lenders: The Journal of Shakespeare and Appropriation as Part of the ACMRS Press

    Anna Corbould, University of Georgia and Geoffrey Way, ACMRS, Borrowers & Lenders Journal

    Borrowers and Lenders is an open-access scholarly periodical about Shakespeare’s afterlives. In order to celebrate our move to ACMRS and our new platform for developing new voices, we are going to be creating a series of “teaser” videos featuring our editorial staff and authors, talking about the journal, why such scholarship matters, and previewing upcoming editions.

    Shakespeare Census

    Adam G. Hooks, University of Iowa and Zachary Lesser, University of Pennsylvania

    The Shakespeare Census attempts to locate and describe all extant copies of all editions of Shakespeare’s works through 1700. Details about marginalia, previous ownership, and other signs of reading help book historians, bibliographers, and editors to understand Shakespeare’s changing place in the broader culture. Users can search by a variety of bibliographic features important to current work in the field.

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    Shakespeare in the Royal Collection

    Sally Barnden, King’s College London and Gordon McMullan, King’s College London

    Shakespeare in the Royal Collection is a UK-based research project exploring the Shakespeare-related holdings in the Royal Collection and analyzing the British royals’ relationship with Shakespeare between 1714 and 1945. Its outputs include a searchable database of around 2000 Shakespeare-related objects, an online exhibition and a set of 3D digital visualizations.

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  • Virtual Exhibitors, 2021

    Virtual Exhibits, 2021

    Digital Restoration Drama

    Lauren Liebe (Texas A&M University)

    Digital Restoration Drama is an open-access database of TEI-encoded play texts from the English Restoration, supported by robust metadata about the publication and performance histories of each play. By making these plays available in multiple user-friendly formats, this project expands access to Restoration drama for scholars and students alike.

    Early Modern Dramatic Paratexts

    Heidi Craig (Texas A&M University)
    Sonia Massai (King’s College London)

    Early Modern Dramatic Paratexts (EMDP) is an open-access database of all dramatic paratexts printed to 1660. EMDP digitizes and expands Paratexts in English Printed Drama to 1642 (Cambridge UP, 2014) edited by Thomas L. Berger and Massai, and is hosted by the Folger Shakespeare Library.

    Margaret Cavendish’s Poems and Fancies: A Digital Critical Edition

    Liza Blake (University of Toronto)

    Margaret Cavendish’s Poems and Fancies: A Digital Critical Edition offers the first fully collated scholarly edition of Cavendish’s poetry, showing textual variants across the three editions. The site allows for the scholarly study of her revision practices, offers an introduction on how to read her poems and the whole collection, and is a pedagogical resource. Media-rich, Web-based Editions of Six Shakespeare Plays

    Greg Watkins (Stanford University)
    Sally Treanor (Paradigm Education, LLC)

    myShakespeare provides media-rich, digital editions of six Shakespeare plays as a free, online resource. This digital exhibit will be an opportunity to sample the site and discuss with the creators what we’ve been learning from within the intersections of digital education, remote learning, and Shakespeare studies.

    Pandemic Shakespeare

    Erika M. Boeckeler (Northeastern University)
    Avery Blankenship (Northeastern University)
    Caroline Grand (Northeastern University)
    Vijeta Saini (Northeastern University)

    Pandemic Shakespeare invites the global public to process experiences of the COVID-19 pandemic and the various social “pandemics”—e.g. racism, misogyny, class discrimination—through collaborative digital annotation of several plays. The site also offers high school and college educators a framework for integrating it into their pedagogy.

    Project Quintessence: A Dynamic Explorer for the EEBO-TCP

    Samuel Pizelo (University of California, Davis)
    Arthur Koehl (University of California, Davis)
    Carl Stahmer (University of California, Davis)

    Project Quintessence is an open access tool for exploring the EEBO-TCP corpus. While the EEBO corpus is an integral component of most Early Modern research, its accessibility is limited to basic search functions. Quintessence applies several state-of-the-art computational techniques to allow for multiple, integrated methods of analyzing EEBO at a variety of scales.

    The Shakespeare Mind Map Series Introduction, Summer/Fall 2020

    Graham Richard Smith (Azerbaijan State University of Economics)

    These Mind Maps offer a section on each of Shakespeare’s plays, giving information about their major themes, a concise description of their principal characters, a breakdown of the action arranged by act and scene, and a full synopsis of their plots.


    Stephen Wittek (Carnegie Mellon University)

    Shakespeare-VR is a virtual reality education project that transports students to the Blackfriars Playhouse and enables them to perform scenes alongside professional actors from the American Shakespeare Center (imagine karaoke, but with Shakespeare, and in virtual reality). The virtual reality media and related teaching materials are available at no cost to users.

    Visualizing the Poets’ War

    Don Rodrigues (University of Memphis)
    Jonathan Hicks (University of Memphis)

    Drawing on techniques in stylometry, cluster analysis, and other computational methods, this project visualizes relationships among the various works and players of the Poets’ War (1599 – 1602). It is a companion site to the forthcoming book, Shakespeare’s Queer Analytics.

    The Warrior Women Project

    Simone Chess (Wayne State University)
    Erika Carbonara (Wayne State University)

    The WWP is a collaborative experiment creating a digital home for 113 “warrior women” ballads collected by Dianne Dugaw in the 1970s but never published. The site preserves Dugaw’s index and enhances it with a new database allowing sorting/searching and key links to other ballad sites. We additionally include background and scholarly essays, teaching tools, and more.

    Women & Shakespeare Podcast

    Varsha Panjwani (New York University, London)

    Women & Shakespeare is a podcast featuring conversations with diverse women experts who are involved in making and interpreting Shakespeare. Series 1 was supported by the NYU Global Faculty Fund Award.

  • Exhibitors in Denver, 2020

    Exhibitors in Denver, 2020

    Rebecca Munson, Princeton University
    Common Readers: A Database of Annotations in Early Modern Playbooks

    Common Readers is a digital initiative dedicated to analyzing annotations in early modern printed plays. Phase 1 consists of designing and implementing a custom relational database as a Django admin site. Phase 2 will be a public frontend. This exhibit showcases a preliminary backend and provides researchers with a toolkit to contribute remotely to an existing dataset.

    Lauren Liebe, Texas A&M University
    Digital Restoration Drama

    Digital Restoration Drama is an open-access database of TEI-encoded play texts from the English Restoration, supported by robust metadata about the publication and performance histories of each play. By making these plays available in multiple user-friendly formats, this project expands access to Restoration drama for scholars and students alike.    

    Scott A. Trudell, University of Maryland
    Katherine R. Larson, University of Toronto
    Sarah F. Williams, University of South Carolina
    Early Modern Songscapes

    Early Modern Songscapes is an interdisciplinary and collaborative project focusing on sixteenth- and seventeenth-century English song. Our beta website, launched in February2019, offers users a chance to see, hear, and explore early modern English “ayres,” or songs with a primary vocal line.

    Connor Fallon, Golden Glitch Studios
    Kristin Siu, Golden Glitch Studios

    Elsinore is a video game that adapts Hamlet into a time-looping story in the vein of Groundhog Day. The player takes on the role of Ophelia and lives through the classic tragedy over and over, trying to alter the fates of her friends and family. The game is a deep dive into the pathos of these classic characters, and the nature of tragedy itself.

    William Casey Caldwell, Northwestern University
    Amy Kenny, University of California, Riverside
    The Hare: An Online Journal of Untimely Reviews in Early Modern Theater

    This digital exhibit showcases The Hare, an online, peer-reviewed journal, publishing untimely reviews of books, articles, and performances in early modern theater. The journal provides a venue for the reevaluation and revivification of old scholarly work in contemporary scholarly debate in order to open up new possibilities for past scholarship in modern contexts.

    Arthur Koehl, University of California, Davis
    Samuel Pizelo, University of California, Davis
    Carl G. Stahmer, University of California, Davis
    Project Quintessence: A Dynamic Explorer for the EEBO-TCP

    Project Quintessence is an open access tool for exploring the EEBO-TCP corpus. While the EEBO corpus is an integral component of most Early Modern research, its accessibility is limited to basic search functions. Quintessence applies several state-of-the-art computational techniques to allow for multiple, integrated methods of analyzing EEBO at a variety of scales.

    Leah Knight, Brock University
    Wendy Wall, Northwestern University
    The Pulter Project: Poet in the Making

    This international collaboration, launched as a work-in-progress in 2018, presents the striking verse of Hester Pulter in variant forms. By endorsing divergent, equally-authorized versions of an emerging 17th century female writer, The Pulter Project models a radical editorial practice and new mode of humanist research in the digital age.

    Amelia Dahmer, University of Michigan
    Charles Adams Kelly, University of Michigan
    Juliet Mandell University of Michigan
    Liliana Talwatte, University of Michigan
    The Richard III Digital Text Research Toolset

    The Richard III Digital Text Research Toolset utilizes text scrolling or indexing to access Quarto vs. Folio textual variants with the choices of respected editors (Text Mode), or to access plot elements vs. actual history (History Mode) with bibliographical references to the authorities for each element of the plot vs. its relationship to historical events.

    Stephen Wittek, Carnegie Mellon University

    Shakespeare-VR is a virtual reality education project that transports students to the Blackfriars Playhouse and enables them to perform scenes alongside professional actors from the American Shakespeare Center (imagine karaoke, but with Shakespeare, and in virtual reality). The virtual reality media and related teaching materials are available at no cost to users.

    Elizabeth B. Hunter, San Francisco State University
    Something Wicked: The Macbeth Video Game

    Something Wicked is a combat video game adaptation of the battle described in Macbeth’s Act 1, Scene 2. We know the scale and pace at which digital tools perform quantitative tasks is reshaping humanities inquiry. Something Wicked demonstrates how digital tools can also enable qualitative work that savors the nuances of a single object of study.

  • Exhibitors in Washington D.C., 2019

    Exhibitors in Washington D.C., 2019

    Marissa Nicosia (Pennsylvania State University, Abington College)
    Cooking in the Archives: Updating Early Modern Recipes (1600-1800) in a Modern Kitchen

    Cooking in the Archives is a public humanities project that curates transcribed and updated recipes from early modern English household manuscripts for an audience including food historians, students researching early modern culture, and culinary enthusiasts.

    Shawn Moore (Florida South Western State College)
    Digital Cavendish Project – A Collaborative Scholarly Repository

    The Digital Cavendish Project is a collaborative scholarly repository that supports digital research, image archives, scholarly projects, and teaching resources that focus on any aspect of the life and writings of Margaret Cavendish, Duchess of Newcastle (1623-1673). The project also supports the creation of digital reading and scholarly editions of her work.

    Eric Johnson (Folger Shakespeare Library)
    Meaghan J. Brown (Folger Shakespeare Library)
    Rebecca Niles (Folger Shakespeare Library)
    Justine Decamillis (University of Maryland)
    Digital Tools for Teaching Shakespeare: Offerings from the Folger Shakespeare Library

    The Folger Shakespeare Library offers a suite of digital opportunities for students and instructors to explore Shakespeare’s life and works and the world that shaped them. Our digital exhibit would show off a selection of these tools, including DIY-First Folio, DIY-Quarto, and the Miranda platform, and the ways such tools can facilitate lessons and independent exploration.

    Andrew Griffin (University of California, Santa Barbara)
    Patricia Fumerton (University of California, Santa Barbara)
    The EMC Imprint from UCSB

    The EMC Imprint is a digital press that fully exploits the affordances of multimedia to re-imagine humanistic scholarship. Our first publication, “The Making of a Broadside Ballad,” has proven the concept, and we’ll have two new publications, one edited by Patricia Fumerton and the other by David J. Baker, to demonstrate by the time of SAA 2019.  Forthcoming from the press are digital projects on color in sixteenth-century Flemish art by Sven Dupré (Utrect), and on theatre architecture and archaeology by Roger Clegg (DeMontfort).

    Jess Hamlet (University of Alabama)
    Aubrey Whitlock (American Shakespeare Center)
    The Hurly Burly Shakespeare Show!

    The Hurly Burly Shakespeare Show! is a weekly podcast of equal parts irreverent entertainment and scholarly discussion aimed at Shakespeare novices and hard-core “Bardolaters” alike. Our goal is to become a valuable resource for novices, artists, academics, and educators, and continue the dialogue at the intersection of Shakespeare, modern theatre, and modern academia.

    Dori Coblentz (Georgia Institute of Technology)
    David Coblentz
    Jonson Character Cloud

    Bartholomew Fair is a timely play due to its commentary on class, censorship, and embodiment. Yet, the play is seldom taught or performed, in part because few resources exist to aid in navigating the complex networks of plot and character. To address this need, we offer an interactive character map, wordcount charts, and scene-by-scene summary with discussion questions.

    John Garrison (Grinnell College)
    Ahon Gooptu (Grinnell College)
    Mapping Absence in Shakespeare

    This project utilizes digital mapping software in order to encourage students and scholars to explore the “present absent” in Shakespeare’s work. By those elements that exert force on the action and characters but are physically absent, this interactive tool challenges notions of what can be “mapped” and what counts as “present.”

    Diana E. Henderson (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
    Mary Erica Zimmer (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
    The MIT Merchant Module

    The MIT Merchant Module presents an immersive research environment that moves from introducing Shakespeare and his language, through close reading across media, to culminating opportunities for performance, reflection, and insight. Original footage and interviews reveal its site-specific orientation while encouraging broader questions about Shakespeare in our time.

    Derek Miller (Harvard University)
    To Quote or Not to Quote, or Fractal Shakespeare

    Using new visualizations of Shakespeare’s plays as a function of their popularity in scholarly citations, I explore the Shakespeare we do not cite. This project demonstrates literary scholarship’s tendency to study a small subset of authors, works, and passages within a work, and to ignore almost entirely the vast bulk of words, works, and writers.

    Noam Tzvi Lior ( University of Toronto)
    Shakespeare at Play

    Shakespeare at Play is an app intended to help students and teachers encountering Shakespeare in the classroom, by supplementing or replacing the classroom text. The app includes full text and video performances of four Shakespeare plays, as well as notes and commentary. Users can navigate their own path from text to performance to paratexts and back, at their own pace.

  • Exhibitors in Los Angeles, 2018

    Exhibitors in Los Angeles, 2018

    Kristen Abbott Bennett (Stonehill College)
    The Kit Marlowe Project

    The Kit Marlowe Project offers a “Mini-Archive” of digitally transcribed and encoded early modern works that are intertextually related to those attributed to Marlowe, a curated collection of Marlowe’s works, web exhibits exploring Marlowe’s life and times, an encyclopedia, and bibliographies featuring both general resources and conspiracy theories about his death.  Since 2017, all site content has been generated by Stonehill College undergraduates.

    Patricia Fumerton (University of California, Santa Barbara)
    Carl Stahmer (University of California, Davis)
    Machine Learning Image Association Tool (Arch-V): English Broadside Ballad Archive

    Alexa Alice Joubin (George Washington University)
    Cristiane Busato Smith (Arizona State University)
    MIT Global Shakespeares: A New Interface

    The MIT Global Shakespeares Video & Performance Open-Access Archive is a collaborative project providing free online access to performances of Shakespeare from many parts of the world as well as peer-reviewed essays and vetted metadata. In 2018 we will release a new user interface that supports the creation of clips and streamlining of aggregated searches. Additionally, we will demo new educational modules and share pedagogical tips at the SAA.

    John Charles Estabillo (University of Toronto)
    The Records of Early English Drama: Launching REED Online and the Globe for Early Modern London Theatres

    As the Records of Early English Drama (REED) looks towards the launch of cross-collection searching for its digital collections in April 2018, Early Modern London Theatres (EMLoT) is releasing its survey of pre-1642 source transcriptions pertaining to the Globe theatre. Through records of the Globe’s construction, ownership contexts before and after the fire of 1613, and noted performances by the King’s Men, users experience the special place of the Globe in the history of early modern drama.

    Devori Kimbro (University of Tennessee at Chattanooga)
    Geoff Way (Washburn University)
    Michael Noschka (Paradise Valley Community College)
    Remixing the Humanities: A Podcast

    Remixing the Humanities is a podcast discussing the state of the humanities and higher education. We’re interested in making strong connections between research and teaching, and what it means to be a teacher today. Episodes have addressed topics such as the state of the humanities and Shakespeare and relevance. Our live #bardcast will be from 10:30-11 am, 11:30 am-12:00 pm, and 12:30-1 pm in the Digital Exhibit. Join the conversation and tweet us @humanitiesremix with the hashtag #bardcast.

    Daniel Allen Shore (Georgetown University)
    Six Degrees of Francis Bacon

    Six Degrees of Francis Bacon is a digital reconstruction of the early modern British social network that people from all over the world can collaboratively expand and revise.  It harnesses digitized texts, natural language processing, network inference methods, and distributed historical expertise to create the broadest, most accessible source of who knew whom in early modern Britain.

    Jonathan Burton (Whittier College)
    Social Media as Tools for Teaching Close Reading

    This project models ways in which Shakespeare professors can harness simple digital tools to encourage lateral learning and deeper, more nuanced close readings by students. Sequenced modules involving Twitter, Storify and VideoAnt help students viewing a filmed performance or adaptation of a play to consider a range of readings for single moments before making connections between scenes and measuring the consequent development of characters and themes.

    Whitney Trettien (University of Pennsylvania)
    Visualizing Used Books

    Early modern studies has seen a surge of interest in unique manuscripts (recipe books, miscellanies) and “used books” – books cut, Grangerized, annotated, or otherwise manipulated by readers. How can digital methods help us better analyze these objects comparatively? This project is 1) devising a data model for visualizing the structure of material texts and 2) building a simple interface for touring their unique features. Our goal is to design web-based tools for telling nuanced, non-reductive “data stories” about how readers of all types have engaged with literary culture.



  • Exhibitors in Atlanta, 2017

    Exhibitors in Atlanta, 2017

    Vimala Pasupathi (Hofstra University)
    Emily Sherwood (Bucknell University)
    Heather Froehlich (University of Strathclyde)
    DH Shax: An Open-Source Textbook for Digital Methods in Shakespeare Studies

    Hillary Nunn (University of Akron)
    Rebecca Laroche (University of Colorado, Colorado Springs)
    Amy Tigner (University of Texas, Arlington)
    Digital Recipes and EMROC
    Project Description: The Early Modern Recipes Online Collective (EMROC) is an international group of scholars and enthusiasts who are committed to improving free online access to historical archives and quality contextual information. This long-term project looks to include scholars, students and the general public in the preservation, transcription and analysis of recipes written in English from circa 1550-1800.

    Brett Greatley-Hirsch (University of Leeds)
    Sarah Neville (Ohio State University)
    Aaron T. Pratt (Trinity University)
    Digital Renaissance Editions: Critical Companion and Performance Database
    Project Description: Digital Renaissance Editions publishes electronic scholarly editions of early English drama and texts of related interest, from late medieval moralities and Tudor interludes, occasional entertainments and civic pageants, academic and closet drama, and the plays of the commercial London theaters, through to the drama of the Civil War and Interregnum.

    Tanya Hagen (University of Toronto)
    John Estabillo (University of Toronto)
    Early Modern London Theatres (EMLoT)
    Project Description: Early Modern London Theatres surveys, digests and abstracts published transcriptions of original documents relating to professional performance in purpose-built theatres and inns in the London area before 1642. EMLoT identifies all published sources in which they appear, assesses the bibliographic conventions according to which they have been transcribed and edited, and furnishes encyclopædic abstracts of each record.

    Anupam Basu (Washington University)
    Martin Mueller (Northwestern University)
    Joseph Loewenstein (Washington University)
    “EarlyPrint: Curating and Text Mining Early Printed English”

    Gina Bloom (University of California, Davis)
    Play the Knave: Shakespeare Performance Videogame
    Project Description: Play the Knave is a Kinect-enabled game for Windows that offers users an immersive, embodied experience of staging Shakespeare. Users craft their own production of a scene from a Shakespeare play of their choice, customizing music, costumes, and theater space. They then perform the scene, karaoke-style, using their own bodily gestures and voices to animate their on-screen avatars.

    Justin Shaw (Emory University)
    Sheila Cavanagh (Emory University)
    Shakespeare and the Players: Digital Postcard Exhibit
    Project Description: Shakespeare and the Players is an online exhibition of nearly 1,000 postcards featuring many famous English and American actors who performed Shakespeare’s plays for late Victorian and Edwardian audiences.

    Jonathan Hope (University of Strathclyde)
    Visualizing English Print, 1450-1700
    Project Description: Visualizing English Print is a Mellon-funded project which seeks to make digital resources, tools, and methods available to literary scholars.

  • Exhibitors in New Orleans, 2016

    Exhibitors in New Orleans, 2016

    Jen E. Boyle (Coastal Carolina University)
    “Observations Upon a Blazing World: Cavendish and Mediated Form”

    Hank Dobin (Washington and Lee University)
    “‘A Thousand Times Worse than Death’: A Thanatography of Robert Devereux, 2nd Earl of Essex”

    Danielle Farrar (University of South Florida)
    “The Corpus of Revenge Tragedy (CoRT): Toward Interdisciplining Early Modern Genre Analysis”

    Brett D. Hirsch (University of Western Australia)
    Sarah Neville (Ohio State University)
    Aaron T. Pratt (Yale University)
    “Digital Renaissance Editions”

    Alan Hogarth (Strathclyde University)
    Deidre Stuffer (University of Wisconsin)
    Eric Alexander (University of Wisconsin)
    “Visualising English Print”

    Noam Lior (University of Toronto)
    “Shakespeare at Play”

    Hillary Nunn (Akron University)
    Jennifer Munroe (University of North Carolina, Charlotte)
    “The Early Modern Recipes Online Collective: Transcribing and Teaching in the Digital Age”

    Don Rodrigues (Vanderbilt University)
    “Shakespeare, Editor: Visualizing Shakespeare’s ‘Hand’ in Collaborative Works”

    Daniel Shore (Georgetown University)
    “Six Degrees of Francis Bacon”

    Kyle Stooshnov (University of British Columbia)
    “Digital Reality on the Virtual Stage”

    Stephen Wittek (McGill University)
    “Distant Reading Early Modernity (DREaM)”

    Nikolay V. Zakharov (Moscow University for the Humanities)
    Vladimir S. Makarov (St. Tikhon’s Orthodox University for the Humanities)
    Boris N. Gaydin (Moscow University for the Humanities)
    “Russian Shakespeare Expands into Global Shakespeares: Collaborative Visualization Projects”

  • Exhibitors in Vancouver, 2015

    Exhibitors in Vancouver, 2015 

    Mark Bayer (University of Texas at San Antonio)
    “Data Mining Early Modern Drama”

    Gina Bloom (University of California, Davis)
    Sawyer Kemp (University of California, Davis)
    “Play the Knave: A Shakespeare Performance Videogame”

    Jen E. Boyle (Coastal Carolina University)
    “My Hermaphrodite Text: Mediated Form and Sexual Exception in Margaret Cavendish”

    Kurt Daw (San Francisco, CA)
    A Midsummer Night’s Dream Webapp

    Tanya Hagen (Records of Early English Drama)
    Early Modern London Theatres (EMLoT)

    Brett D Hirsch (University of Western Australia)
    “Bibliography of Editions of Early English Drama (BEEED)”

    Brett D Hirsch (University of Western Australia)
    Sarah Neville (
    Ohio State University)
    Digital Renaissance Editions

    Peter Latka (University of Toronto)
    “#shakespeare2020: An Online Tutorial Suite for Undergraduates”

    Sally-Beth MacLean (University of Toronto)
    Digital Bankside and Southwark

    Jami Rogers (University of Warwick)
    Multicultural Shakespeare British Black and Asian Shakespeare Performance Database

    Kyle Stooshnov (University of British Columbia)
    “Virtual Roaming onto an Early Modern Stage”

    Christopher Warren (Carnegie Mellon University)
    Daniel Shore (Georgetown University)
    Six Degrees of Francis Bacon: Reassembling the Early Modern Social Network

  • Exhibitors in St. Louis, 2014

    Exhibitors in St. Louis, 2014 

    Alan Nelson
    The Token Books of St. Saviour, Southwark

    Linda McJannet, Amy Rodgers, Emily Winerock
    The Shakespeare and Dance Project

    Noam Lior
    Shakespeare at Play

    Michael Best
    Internet Shakespeare Editions

    Janelle Jenstad, Kim McLean-Fiander
    The Map of Early Modern London

    Roslyn Knutson, David McInnis
    Lost Plays Database

    Bi-qi Beatrice Lei
    Taiwan Shakespeare Database

    Pete Donaldson, Diana Henderson, Shankar Raman, Emily Griffiths Jones
    MIT Global Shakespeares

    Katherine Rowe, Elliott Visconsi
    Folger Luminary Apps

    Jonathan Hope
    Visualising English Print 1450-1700
    Translation Arrays

    Gina Hausknecht
    All The World’s A Stage Direction