Early modern English poetry, Milton, Spenser, early modern women writers, renaissance poetry, poetic theory, digital humanities.
I specialize in sixteenth- and seventeenth-century English poetry and women’s writing, with secondary expertise in history of science. I am currently a Postdoctoral Research Fellow at the Hall Center for the Humanities, University of Kansas. In Fall 2019, I will take up a position as Assistant Professor of English at the Rochester Institute of Technology. My research explores the relationship between tangibility and intangibility. In my digital work, this relationship informs my efforts to put bodies back into data and to experiment with how technology helps us engage differently with historical literary texts. In my current book project, Perverse Intimacies: Poetry, Anatomy, and the Early Modern Female Form, I explore the heretofore undetected collisions between feminist poetic practice and Renaissance anatomical methods. Perverse Intimacies establishes early modern women writers as active interlocutors within emerging scientific discourses and offers a new definition of poetic form shaped by the informational models of early science.
Renaissance Spanish Lit., Scientific prose, Women writers, Early modern book culture
Early Modern Spanish Literature
Early Modern Spanish Culture
Discourses of consolation
Forms of pastimes and passing time
Paula Loscocco writes mostly about John Milton and early women writers. She teaches courses in early modern and eighteenth-century literature, classical and biblical traditions, composition, and English teaching and careers. Her current research explores the writing life in Milton, Katherine Philips, Phillis Wheatley and Mary Montagu.
…Court.” ANQ 24.1-2 (Winter/Spring 2011): 11-20.
“The Dedicatory Preface to Mary Roper Clarke Basset’s Translation of Eusebius’ Ecclesiastical History.” English Literary Renaissance 40.3 (Autumn 2010): 301-28.
“Thomas More and Margaret More Roper: A Case for Rethinking Women’s Participation in the Early Modern Public Sphere.” Sixteenth Century Journal 39.4 (Winter 2008): 1021-40.
“Reconsidering the Woman Writer: The Identity Politics of Anne Cooke Bacon.” A History of Early Modern Women Writers. Ed. Patricia Phillippy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. (Accepted for publication, 27 pp.)
“Common Libraries: Book Circulation and Identity in English Benedictine Convents, 1600-1700.” Women’s Bookscapes in Early Modern Britain: Ownership, Circulation, Reading. Eds Leah Knight, Elizabeth Sauer, and Micheline White. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press. (Accepted for publication, 21 pp.)
“Exiles Abroad.” The Oxford Handbook of Early Modern English Lit…
Jaime Goodrich is a Professor of English at Wayne State University. She has published a monograph on early modern Englishwomen’s religious translations (Faithful Translators: Authorship, Gender, and Religion in Early Modern England, Northwestern University Press, 2014). Her work on women writers has appeared in ANQ, British Catholic History, English Literary Renaissance, Huntington Library Quarterly, Renaissance and Reformation, Sixteenth Century Journal, and several edited collections. She is the recipient of research grants from the US-UK Fulbright Commission, the American Association of University Women, the Renaissance Society of America, and the Catholic Record Society.
I teach Shakespeare, early modern and medieval literature, plus digital humanities at Framingham State University. I am the Project Director and General Editor for The Kit Marlowe Project, launched at the 2018 Shakespeare Association of America Annual Meeting. I served on the scholarly advisory committee for the Folger Institute’s Digital Anthology of Early Modern Drama, and was a Research Partner with Northeastern University’s Women Writers Project. I presently serve on the University of Victoria’s Map of Early Modern London’s Pedagogy Team, and on the Editorial Board of This Rough Magic: A Peer-Reviewed, Academic, Online Journal Dedicated to the Teaching of Medieval and Renaissance Literature. My edited collection, Conversational Exchanges in Early Modern England (1549-1640), was published in 2015 and I have published several peer-reviewed articles on early modern literature, Chaucer, and digital humanities pedagogies.
Sarah Wilma Watson is a Visiting Assistant Professor of English at Haverford College where she teaches courses on Chaucer, Shakespeare, medieval and early modern gender and sexuality, and premodern women writers. Her current book project, Reading Across the Channel: Christine de Pizan in England, France, and Burgundy, examines a transnational community of late-medieval Francophone readers, focusing in particular on the participation of women in cross-Channel literary culture. She is also pursuing a digital humanities project entitled Books of Duchesses: Mapping Women Book Owners in Francophone Europe, 1350-1550 (booksofduchesses.com) in collaboration with Dr. S.C. Kaplan (Rice University) and the Haverford Digital Scholarship team.
Kasey Bass is Professor of English at Lone Star College-CyFair and Lecturer of English at the University of Houston. Her work focuses on 19th- and early 20th-century British poetry, and she is especially interested in the ways that art, music, and literature helped shape technological innovation in those periods.
Originally from Queens, NY, I’ve been teaching at Stony Brook since 2005. I’m the author of Allegories of Encounter: Colonial Literacy and Indian Captivities (2019) and On Records: Delaware Indians, Colonists, and the Media of History and Memory (2012). My current book project is a cultural history of American high school English, The High School Caon: The History of a Civic Tradition. I’m the recipient of a 2019-20 Fellowship from the John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation. With Jonna Perrillo of the University of Texas, El Paso, I’m the Co-Director of a 2021 National Endowment for the Humanities Summer Seminar, “Making the Good Reader and Citizen: This History of Literature Instruction at American Schools.” Please contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org.