Early modern Spanish and European literature; Early modern theater; digital humanities; textual criticism
Languages and Linguistics; Classics; History of Science; History of Medicine; Lexicography; Medieval Latin Literature; Textual criticism (Classics); Medieval Latin; Digital Humanities; Early Modern Spanish literature
The ‘Exeter Book,’ Old and Middle English poetry, Digital Humanities, textual editing/criticism, medieval medicine, palaeography and manuscript studies, digital reconstructions, Medievalism, Post-Colonial Studies.
My research examines and exploits the comparative perspective post-World War II literary texts, in print or digital media, provide on digital cultures. I study literary encounters with digital cultures in a variety of media – print fiction, electronic literatures, digital games, graphic novels, and film. I’m particularly interested in how such experimental, cross-media literary and artistic practices, in experimenting with narrative and digital textualities and poetics, register and creatively and critically reflect on contemporary digital cultures, information and systems sciences, and computation-based technologies in the U.S. My research draws on feminist science studies and systems’ theoretical methods.
Ph.D. Candidate in the New York University Department of English. My dissertation is titled “Modernism and mechanical life.” I do interdisciplinary research in the field of modernist studies, drawing on literary theory, the history of science, and critical philosophy of modernity. I have lectured in Critical Theory, and TA-ed courses in Literatures in English II (1650-1900) and Shakespeare.
Enrique Rodrigues-Moura is Full Professor at the Department of Romance Languages (“Institut für Romanistik”) at the University of Bamberg since 2012. He received 2007 his PhD in Romanic Philology at the Complutense University of Madrid (Extraordinary Doctorate Award) and 2009 a Post-Doc-Award from the Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation to research at the University of Lisbon. He has worked as Lecturer at the Universities of Bratislava, Graz and Wien and as Assistant Professor at the Universities of Innsbruck and Göttingen. He was Visiting Professor at the Department of Romance Languages of the University of Graz (2012-2017). He works also as a Research Fellow at the Center for Inter-American Studies (C.IAS) of the University of Graz since the summer semester 2017. The main aspects of his research are the Literatures and Cultures in Spanish and Portuguese of the XVI and XVII centuries (e.g. Manoel Botelho de Oliveira, Miguel de Cervantes, A. Vieira, Saavedra Fajardo); the formation of cultural national identities in Latin America (e.g. Euclides da Cunha, Olavo Bilac); the relationship between fiction, historiography and politics and between fictional and factual narratives (e.g. Sarmiento, Eduardo Labarca, Roberto Bolaño), and the theory and practice of textual criticism (e.g. Fénix Renascida, Miguel de Cervantes, Camilo Castelo Branco). He is a member of the advisory board of international journals in Spain, Brazil, Portugal, and the Czech Republic. Furthermore he is evaluator of the “Humboldt Stiftung”, the German Academic Exchange Service (DAAD) and the “Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft” (DFG; German Research Foundation) among other institutions. Head of Department of Romance Languages (2012-2022) at the University of Bamberg. (March 2020) Romance Literatures and Cultures; Iberian Studies; Hispanism; Luso-Brasilian Studies
Professor of English, Brown University
… for Eighteenth-Century Studies (ASECS)
Aphra Behn Society (ABS)
Jane Austen Society of North America (JASNA)
Bibliographical Society of America (BSA)
Society for the History of Authorship, Reading, and Publishing (SHARP)
Modern Language Association (MLA)– Forum Executive Committee, Bibliography and Textual Criticism (2018-2022)…
Eighteenth-Century Literature, Women Writers, Book History and Bibliography, Digital Humanities, Periodicals, Material Culture
Early modern English literature and culture, Renaissance drama including Shakespeare, premodern history of sexuality and gender, textual editing, philology, history of authorship and collaboration
Old English, Anglo-Latin, medieval law, monasticism, exegesis and the history of hermeneutics (both medieval and modern), paleography and codicology, and critical theory