Work in Progress
Digital Pedagogy in the Humanities: Concepts, Models & Experiments. Eds. Katherine D. Harris, Jentery Sayers, Rebecca Frost Davis, Matthew K. Gold. A collaborative database of curated teaching materials under contract with the Modern Language Association. Open for peer review 2015-2016. Forthcoming as completed “book” in 2018. (See MLA 2016 Wrap-Up, Dec 2014 Announcement & Interview of editors by MLA)
Invitation to contribute “Annuals and the Empire.” Yearbook in English Studies. Modern Humanities Research Association. Special Issue dedicated to the memory of Dr. Stephen Colclough. Eds. Maureen McCue, Rebecca Butler, and Anne-Marie Millim. (Under contract; to be published June 2018)
Invitation to contribute “Subversive Femininity and Botany in Early Victorian Literary Annuals.” Women, Periodicals and Print Culture in Britain, 1830s-1900s: The Victorian Period. Eds. M.A. Easley, Beth Rodgers, and Clare Gill. Edinburgh University Press (under contract; due for publication 2018)
“The British Literary Annual: Beyond the Borders of Popular Literature.” A book-length research project on specific queries surrounding British literary annuals; topics include botany in the annuals (science), representations of power in the annual’s Gothic short stories (development of second wave Gothic), literary annuals published in India (colonialism in the book trade), and translated foreign tales in early annuals (influence of non-English literature).
Forget Me Not! The Rise of British Literary Annuals, 1823-1835, a literary and cultural history of early British literary annuals. Ohio University Press, 2015.
Reviews: CHOICE Connect (Nov 2015, 53:3), Victorian Poetry (53:3 Autumn 2015); The Times Literary Supplement (Dec 2, 2015, “Delicacy above all”); Wordsworth Circle (46:4, 2015); Romantic Circles (Aug 30, 2016); Publications of the Bibliographical Society of America (110:3 Sept 2016); Studies in English Literature (56:4 Autumn 2016); Victorian Periodicals Review (49:4 Winter 2016); Victorian Studies (59:2 Winter 2017); Nineteenth Century Contexts (39:3 2017); The Year’s Work in English Studies (2017); Year’s Work in English Studies 2017 (85-86)
The Forgotten Gothic: Short Stories from British Literary Annuals 1823-1831, a print edition of 19th -century gothic short stories; includes a critical introduction on the impact of 1820s British literary annual and Gothicism & relevant appendices. Zittaw Press, 2012.
“Forget Me Not: A Hypertextual Archive of Ackermann’s Nineteenth-Century Literary Annual.” (A scholarly edition & “legacy” digital project) Listed in MLA International Bibliography. Metadata incorporated into The Poetess Archive Database. Dec. 2005-2011
White Papers & Substantial Reports
Co-author as Chair of the California Open Educational Resources Council. “White Paper: OER Adoption Study: Using Open Educational Resources in the College Classroom.” Released April 1, 2016.
Co-author as Chair of the California Open Educational Resources Council. “Final Progress Report of the California Open Educational Resources Council.” Released Rev. April 15, 2016.
Articles, Book Chapters & Encyclopedia Entries (peer-reviewed)
“Archive.” Digital Keywords: Short Essays on Information Culture and Society. Ed. Ben Peters. Princeton University Press. 2016. (Review in IET)
“The Legacy of Rudolph Ackermann & Nineteenth-Century British Literary Annuals” [excerpted from Forget Me Not: The Rise of the British Literary Annual 1823-1831, Ohio UP, 2015] for BRANCH. Ed. Dino Felluga. Purdue University. 2015.
“Marking the Body, Marking the Text: David Greetham’s ‘Archive Fever.'” Textual Cultures 9.1 (Oct 2015). [pre-print version]
[Faculty Mentor] “BeardStair: A Student-Run Digital Humanities Project History, Fall 2011 to May 16, 2013.” Journal of Interactive Technology & Pedagogy 4 (2013).
Encyclopedia Essay Entry: “[Digital] Archive” (1000 words). Johns Hopkins Guide to Digital Media & Textuality. Johns Hopkins University Press, 2014. Eds. Marie-Laure Ryan, Lori Emerson, Benjamin Robertson (2014)
“Play, Collaborate, Break, Build, Share: ‘Screwing Around’ in Digital Pedagogy.” 3:3 (Fall 2013) Polymath Special Edition on “Doing Digital Pedagogy at a Non-R1” (invited by editor)
“TechnoRomanticism: Creating Digital Editions in an Undergraduate Classroom.” Journal of Victorian Culture 16:1 (2011 April): 107-112. Invited by journal editor, James Mussell. (pdf)
Encyclopedia Essay Entries: “Literary annual” (3000 words) and “Rudolph Ackermann” (3000 words) entries. The Encyclopedia of Romantic Literature. Eds. Frederick Burwick, Nancy M. Goslee and Diane Long Hoeveler. Blackwell Publishers, 2012. (pdf)
A. Bristow and The Maniac: A Bio-Critical Essay (pdf). Irish Women Poets of the Romantic Period. Ed. Stephen Behrendt (funded by ACLS Fellowship). Alexander Street Press, 2009. Online Database (subscription).
“Feminizing the Textual Body: Women and their Literary Annuals in Nineteenth-Century Britain.” Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America 99.4 (Dec. 2005): 573-622. (pdf)
“Fame and Literary Annuals: The Popularity and Persecution of Wordsworth, Hemans, and Lamb” on Wordsworth Trust Blog, Wordsworth and Romanticism. (Forthcoming March 2016)
“Explaining Digital Humanities in Promotion Documents.” Journal of Digital Humanities 1:4 (Fall 2012). [revised from blog post on triproftri]
Twitter @triproftri (daily public microblogging with students and colleagues in an international forum)
Triproftri Research Blog. In the interest of being a public intellectual, this blog hosts my conference papers, slideshows, grant proposals, book projects, reviewers’ comments, calls for papers, position papers, and article drafts on a variety of topics. Evidence of the blog’s impact can be seen in the pingbacks, mentions, and selection as Editor’s Choice for DHNow appended at the conclusion or updated on the post itself. (March 2010-present)
Teaching Romanticism: An RC Pedagogies Blog. Ed. Kate Singer (Sept 2010-2012)
THATCamp Bay Area (Oct 2010): several posts on the efficacy of technology in the undergraduate classroom (digital pedagogy) & reflection on THATCampBayArea
Academic Outreach & Knowledge Mobilization
Open Access Task Force Policies for Academic Senate Wiki, Academic Senate Appointment, SJSU (2008-2010) – Final Report (pdf)
Project Bamboo Planning Wiki, Mellon Foundation-supported international project (2007-2010)
Technology and the Classroom Wiki, Digital Pedagogy across Disciplines wiki, SJSU (2009-2011)
Teaching & Learning Book History, Special Interest Group, SHARP (password protected)
Essays in Collections
“Fantasies of Containment: Digitally Archiving a Nineteenth-Century British Literary Annual (the Forget-Me-Not) as a Textual Moment.” The New Information Order and the Future of the Archive, March 2002 Conference Proceedings. Ed. John Frow. Institute for Advanced Studies in the Humanities: U. of Edinburgh, 2002.
“Masculinity and Femininity Unbound: Revising Gender Studies (Again) in British Romanticism.” Review of Borderlines: The Shiftings of Gender in British Romanticism by Susan Wolfson, Stanford UP, 2006. Nineteenth-Century Gender Studies 3.1 (Spring 2007).
Newsletters & Other Writings
British Literature Survey Syllabus. Online Resources accompanying Electronic Literature: New Horizons for the Literary. Eds. N. Katherine Hayles, Chris Mott & Jacob Burch. U Notre Dame P, 2008.
“Infusing Bibliography and Book History with Hyper-Textuality: A Course for Undergraduates” in Supplement to Teaching Bibliography and Book History. Ed. Ann Hawkins. (July 2006)
“Outside the Canon: Inside the BWWC.” Writing Women: A Newsletter for the 18th- and 19th-Century British Women Writers 8:1 (Spring 2007): 1-2. (pdf)
“Creating Writing Intensive Courses: A Writing Fellow’s Guidebook,” Hostos Community College CUNY (May 2002).
Contributing Editor and Graphic Editor, Making Meaning, Making Sense: A Guide to Writing Across the Curriculum, Hostos Community College CUNY. Ed. Professor Linda Hirsch (Sept. 2001).
E-Resources Review Editor, SHARP News, a quarterly, print newsletter for the Society for the History of Authorship, Reading and Publishing. July 2008- October 2013.
*included here to bring attention to editing as a scholarly function, not a service