Editions and Volumes

  • Early Modern Studies After the Digital Turn. Laura Estill, Diane Jakacki, Michael Ullyot, eds. Malden, MA: ITER. Forthcoming.
  • The Play of Wit and Science, (new edition of John Redford’s 1530’s interlude), Broadview Anthology of Medieval Drama. Buffalo, NY: Broadview Press, 2012.
  • King Henry VIII or All is True (digital edition), Internet Shakespeare Editions, <>, forthcoming.

Articles, Book Chapters

  • “Digital Learning in an Undergraduate Context: Promoting Long Term Student-Faculty Collaboration.” (with Katherine Faull). Digital Scholarship in the Humanities. 2015. DOI:
  • “Programming in the Digital Humanities.” (with James O’Sullivan and Mary Galvin). Digital Scholarship in the Humanities. DOI:
  • “From the Ground Up: Shaping Community, Collaboration, and Multiliteracies at Georgia Tech.” (with Brandy Blake, Rebecca Burnett, Andy Frazee, Karen Head, Chris Ritter, Nirmal Trivedi, and Christopher Weedman). Making Space: Writing Instruction, Infrastructure, and Multiliteracies, James Purdy and Danielle Nicole DeVoss, eds. 2014.
  • “The Roman de la rose in Text and Image: a Multimedia Research and Teaching Tool.” (with Christine McWebb). Digitizing Medieval and Early Modern Material Culture. Brent Nelson and Melissa Terras, eds. Malden, MA: Blackwell, 2012.
  • “Title Page Engravings and Re-ordering the Quartos of A Game at Chess”. Research on Medieval and Renaissance Drama, XLX, 2012: 45-70.
  • “‘Canst Paint a Doleful Cry?’: Promotion and Performance in the Spanish Tragedy Title Page Illustration”. Early Theatre, 13.1, 2010: 13-36.
  • “Teaching Shakespeare’s Histories in the Composition Classroom.” Approaches to Teaching Shakespeare’s History Plays. Laurie Ellinghausen, ed. Modern Languages Association. 2015.
  • “Plumbing the Infinite (Editorial) Others.” Shakespeare’s Language in Digital Media: Old Words, New Tools. Janelle Jenstad and Jennifer Roberts-Smith, eds. Burlington, VT: Ashgate. Forthcoming.
  • “Doing DH in the Classroom: Transforming the Humanities Curriculum through Digital Engagement”. (with Katherine Faull) Doing Digital Humanities: Practice, Training and Research. Richard J. Lane, Raymond Siemens, and Constance Crompton, eds. Abington, UK: Routledge. Forthcoming.
  • “The Tarlton Project: Building a Better Digital Edition Through REED.” Envisioning REED in the Digital Age. Jason Boyd, ed. Malden, MA: Blackwell. Forthcoming.
  • “Mapping Toponyms in Early Modern Plays with the Map of Early Modern London and Internet Shakespeare Editions Projects.” (with Janelle Jenstad). Early Modern Studies and the Digital Turn. Laura Estill, Diane Jakacki, Michael Ullyot, eds. Malden, MA: ITER. Forthcoming.
  • “Mapping”. (with Janelle Jenstad). Text Technologies: Computation for Literary Analysis. James O’Sullivan, ed. State College, PA: The Pennsylvania State UP. Forthcoming.
  • Reifying the Maker as Humanist” (with Katherine Faull and John Hunter). Making Humanities Matter, Jentery Sayers, ed. Minneapolis, MN: U. of Minnesota Press. Forthcoming.
  • “Process-oriented Pedagogy, Synergy, and Multimodality in the Composition Classroom: Findings from Georgia Tech’s Writing and Communication Assessment Program.” (with Brandy Blake, Rebecca Burnett, Andy Frazee, Kathleen Hanggi, and Amanda Madden). Computers and Composition, forthcoming.
  • "Teaching Shakespeare’s History Plays in the Composition Classroom" Approaches to Teaching Shakespeare’s English History Plays. Laurie Ellinghausen, ed. New York: Modern Languages Association, under contract.


  • Georgia Tech WOVENText version 2.1 (with Rebecca Burnett, Andy Frazee, and Robin Wharton with Katy Crowther, Kathleen Hanggi, Jennifer Orth-Veillon, Sarah Schiff and Malavika Shetty). New York: Bedford St. Martin’s, 2012.


'Covetous to parley with so sweet a frontis-peece': Illustration in Early Modern English Play-Texts (unpublished)
Supervisor: Dr. Katherine Acheson
Committee: Dr. Jennifer Roberts-Smith and Dr. Sarah Tolmie
External Reader: Dr. Holger Schott Syme
My dissertation analyzed patterns of visual rhetoric in the illustrated title pages of seventeenth- century English printed drama. These images raise significant questions about publication practices, politics, and the relationship between the contemporary theatrical audience and the reading public. Furthermore, they represent definite and hitherto unacknowledged emphasis on performance aspects of published drama, thereby communicating distinctive value to their viewers.