In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  • Contributors

E. Leigh Bonds is the Digital Research Services Librarian for the Humanities at the Kelvin Smith Library at Case Western Reserve University. She was a contributing editor to Romantic Women Writers Reviewed (Pickering & Chatto, 2011–13) and is a Romanticism editor for the digital project Nineteenth-Century Women Writers Reviewed. Leigh holds a PhD in English from Texas Tech University where she served as a manager of the Digital Humanities Lab and the assistant project manager for Texas Manuscript Cultures. Her research interests include Mary Robinson, John Wolcot, literary celebrity, Romantic satire, and the late-eighteenth-century British book market.

Sarah H. Ficke is Assistant Professor of English at Marymount University where she teaches literature and writing. She previously worked as a research assistant for Documenting the American South at the University of North Carolina and was the project coordinator for the scholarly digital edition Verses and Fragments: The James L. Dusenbery Journal (1841–1842). Her research interests include Elizabeth Barrett Browning, Pauline Hopkins, contemporary romance fiction, and nineteenth-century pirates.

Amanda Gailey is an assistant professor of English and fellow at the Center for Digital Research in the Humanities at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. She has published several articles on American literature and digital editing. She is co-editor of Scholarly Editing: The Annual of the Association for Documentary Editing, and her book, Proofs of Genius: Collected Editions from the American Revolution to the Digital Age, is under contract at the University of Michigan Press.

Ann R. Hawkins is Professor of Nineteenth-Century Literature, Bibliography, and Book History at Texas Tech University. With Maura Ives, she edits Ashgate Press’s series Studies in Publishing History: Manuscript, Print, Digital. She has edited the well-received collection on pedagogy, Teaching Bibliography, Textual Criticism, and Book History as well as co-edited, with Maura Ives, Women Writers and the Artifacts of Celebrity in the Long Nineteenth Century (Ashgate, 2012). She directs the Digital Humanities Lab at Texas Tech University, where she manages two digital projects, Texas Manuscript Cultures and Nineteenth-Century Women Writers Reviewed. She has served CEA as its President and Treasurer.

Luke A. Iantorno is a PhD candidate at Texas Tech University and specializes in late- eighteenth- and early-nineteenth-century British literature. His research interests include the relationship between millenarianism and the French Revolution in Romantic literature, sensibility and gender, and the [End Page 225] 1790s book trade between England and France. He was a contributing editor to Romantic Women Writers Reviewed (Pickering & Chatto, 2011–13). He is the manager of the Digital Humanities Laboratory at Texas Tech and the project manager of Texas Manuscript Cultures.

Maura Ives is Professor of English and Associate Director of the Initiative for Digital Humanities, Media and Culture at Texas A&M University. She is the author of Christina Rossetti: A Descriptive Bibliography (2011), coeditor (with Ann Hawkins) of Women Writers and the Artifacts of Celebrity in the Long Nineteenth Century (2012), and has published articles in journals including Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, Textual Cultures, The Journal of Pre-Raphaelite Studies, and The Journal of the Text Encoding Initiative. She and Ann Hawkins are also co-editors of the book series Ashgate Studies in Publishing History: Manuscript, Print, Digital.

Wesley Raabe is an assistant professor in the Department of English at Kent State University. He has recently published “‘walter dear’: The Letters from Louisa Van Velsor Whitman to Her Son Walt” on the Walt Whitman Archive. He is at work on “Uncle Tom’s Cabin: A Digital Critical Edition,” which will provide authoritative transcriptions, archival image facsimiles, textual introduction, historical collation, and a textual apparatus for the surviving manuscript pages and American publication forms of Harriet Beecher Stowe’s Uncle Tom’s Cabin: The National Era Version, publisher John P. Jewett’s three initial print versions, and the 1879 Houghton Osgood New Edition.

Peter L. Shillingsburg, Martin J. Svaglic Chair of Textual Studies at Loyola University Chicago (ret.), has published books including From Gutenberg to Google: Electronic Representations of Literary Texts (2006); Scholarly Editing in the Computer Age (1984, 1986, 1996); Resisting Texts: Authority and Submission in Constructions of Meaning (1997); Pegasus in Harness: Victorian Publishing and W...


Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 225-227
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.