Literature (English)

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18 Jul 2017
Kirsten Keister


By |2019-01-15T10:56:59-05:00Jul 18, 2017|

Frankenreads is an NEH-funded initiative of the Keats-Shelley Association of America and partners to hold a series of events and initiatives in honor of the 200th anniversary of Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein, featuring especially an international series of readings of the full text of the novel on Halloween 2018.

5 Oct 2015

Gwendolyn Brooks Poetry Slam

By |2016-01-21T20:25:45-05:00Oct 5, 2015|

On April 24, 2004, the University of Maryland held its annual open house for the state’s citizens, Maryland Day, and the David C. Driskell Center and MITH co-produced the Gwendolyn Brooks Poetry Slam, an event designed to bring high school students, university students, and university faculty together to celebrate African-American literary heritage.

6 Jul 2015

Digital Poetry: Comparative Textual Performances in Trans-medial Spaces

By |2015-12-14T22:01:55-05:00Jul 6, 2015|

This was a project of Spring 2010 MITH Winnemore Digital Dissertation Fellow Mirona Magearu. Her dissertation, 'Digital Poetry: Comparative Textual Performances in Trans-medial Spaces,' extends work on notions of space and performance developed by media and poetry theorists. Magearu analyzed how contemporary technologies re-define the writing space of digital poetry making by investigating the configuration and the function of this space in the writing of the digital poem.

16 Jun 2015

Nannie Helen Burroughs Electronic Editions

By |2017-02-05T21:25:34-05:00Jun 16, 2015|

This was a Winnemore Digital Dissertation Fellowship project of Michele Mason in 2006, for which Michele produced a scholarly electronic edition of several key texts by Civil Rights leader Nannie Helen Burroughs, highlighting her influence as a leader of African-American women, a political organizer, and a columnist in the African-American press.

4 Jun 2015

John Milton’s Comus

By |2017-02-05T21:25:35-05:00Jun 4, 2015|

This was a project of a group of Networked Associate Fellowships awarded to three English graduate students: Helen L. Hull, Meg F. Pearson, and Erin A. Sadlack. The goal was to construct a significant scholarly online resource for studying John Milton’s A Maske, familiarly known as Comus. The choice of this particular work was made due to its various interpretations and forms (text, hypertext, pictoral and musical). The site consists of four core content sections: a textual archive, multimedia representations, critical essays, and a bibliography.

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