|The Oxford Shakespeare||
The second edition of The Oxford Shakespeare has been venerated as the most comprehensive and definitive syntheses of Shakespeare body of work. With the release of the second edition, the editors carefully reconsidered every detail of the original publication in light of modern leaps in scholarship. The volume includes a substantial introduction to the collection alongside focused and abbreviated introductions to each included works. The Oxford Shakespeare also includes a Companion with a wealth of secondary criticisms on Shakespeare's works.
Editors: Gary Taylor; Stanley Wells; John Jowett; and William Montgomery
|The Sixteenth Century Journal: Journal of Early Modern Studies||
Launched in 1969, The Sixteenth Century Journal: Journal of Early Modern Studies is a quarterly, peer-reviewed journal. The Sixteenth Century Journal: Journal of Early Modern Studies is "dedicated to providing readers with thought-provoking research and inquiry into the sixteenth century broadly defined (i.e., 1450-1648)". This interdisciplinary journal publishes articles pertaining to literary, theological, demographical, historical, musical, scientific, or art history explorations of the period.
Editors: Merry Wiesner-Hanks; Kathryn Brammall; Raymond Waddington; David Whitford; and Gary Gibbs
|Topics in the Digital Humanities (University of Illinois Press)||
Topics in the Digital Humanities is a series that strives to facilitate an advanced and deep understanding of the "knowledge and activity in this new and innovative field" of the digital humanities. As a discipline that is continuously in flux, Topics in the Digital Humanities embraces the continual innovation and redefinition of the field in its varied publications. Each edition in the series looks to address a different aspect of digital literary studies. Currently, there are four publications in the series.
Acquiring Editor: Willis G. Regier
|Understanding Digital Humanities (Palgrave)||
Understanding Digital Humanities "discusses the implications and applications of" the computational turn in methods and techniques used in Arts and Humanities research. "Key researchers in the field provide a comprehensive introduction to important debates surrounding issues such as the contrast between narrative versus database, pattern-matching versus hermeneutics, and the statistical paradigm versus the data mining paradigm. Also discussed are the new forms of collaboration within the Arts and Humanities that are raised through modular research teams and new organisational structures, as well as techniques for collaborating in an interdisciplinary way".
Editor: David M. Berry, University of Swansea
|Upstart: A Journal of English Renaissance Studies||
Started in 2013, Upstart: A Journal of English Renaissance Studies is a new publication in the field that focuses on featuring original research and reviews on English Renaissance studies with a specific interest in the discussion of emergent issues. The journal is published continuously over the calendar year - breaking the mould for traditional scholarly journals with set quarterly or annual structures.
Editorial board: Will Stockton, Clemson University; Elizabeth Rivlin, Clemson University; and Niamh O'Leary, Xavier Univerisity
Vectors is an online publication that functions at "the intersection of intersection of culture, creativity, and technology". Not only does the journal feature pieces that details technological and cultural innovations but the publication operates with this multimedia space: "utilizing a peer-reviewed format and under the guidance of an international board, Vectors features submissions and specially-commissioned works comprised of moving- and still-images; voice, music, and sound; computational and interactive structures; social software; and much more. Vectors doesn't seek to replace text; instead, we encourage a fusion of old and new media in order to foster ways of knowing and seeing that expand the rigid text-based paradigms of traditional scholarship".
Editors: Tara McPherson and Steve Anderson
|Viator: Medieval and Renaissance Studies||
First published in 1970, Viator: Medieval and Renaissance Studies publishes articles on the Middle Ages through the Renaissance (roughly 350-1650 AD) with an emphasis on research that fosters intercultural or interdisciplinary studies. This focus on crossing between frontiers, centuries, methods, and disciplines makes this journal an appealing publication for scholars researching all aspects of culture between ate antiquity and the mid-seventeenth century. This annual publication is facilitated by the Center for Medieval & Renaissance Studies at the University of California. Viator is published three times a year.
Editors: Henry Ansgar Kelly, University of California, Los Angeles and Blair Sullivan, University of California, Los Angeles