With Patricia Fumerton, Kris McAbee and Megan Palmer Browne. Digitizing Medieval and Early Modern Material Culture. Ed. Brent Nelson and Melissa Terras. 2012. Arizona: Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies, Arizona State University Press.
With Neil Fraistat and Steven E. Jones, Romanticism On the Net, number 10 (May 1998): [http://www.erudit.org/revue/ron/1998/v/n10/005801ar.html].
Digitizing Medieval and Early Modern Material Culture is off the presses and coming to a library or bookstore near you. It contains my article, “Vexed Impressions: Toward a Visual Archive of Broadside Ballad Impressions” in which I and the others from the EBBA team discuss the problematics of digitizing and
The English Broadside Ballad Archive (EBBA) makes broadside ballads of the seventeenth century fully accessible as texts, art, music, and cultural records. In its heydey of the first half of the seventeenth century, a broadside ballad was a single large sheet of paper printed on one side (hence “broad-side”) with
The ‘English Short Title Catalogue’ (ESTC) is a comprehensive, international union catalogue listing early books, serials, newspapers and selected ephemera printed before 1801. It contains catalogue entries for items issued in Britain, Ireland, overseas territories under British colonial rule, and the United States. Also included is material printed elsewhere which