Edited Volumes

Editor and Introduction. Conversational Exchanges in Early Modern England (1549-1640). Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2015.

Refereed Articles and Chapters

Co-author with Janelle Jenstad. “Collaborative Bibliodigigogy: Teaching Bibliography with Digital Methodologies and Pedagogical Partnerships” in Digital Pedagogy in Early Modern Studies: Method and Praxis, New Technologies in Renaissance Studies, Digital Pedagogies series, Iter Press in collaboration with the Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies (forthcoming 2020).

Co-author with Andrew Jeromski. ‘“The Glory of Our Sexe’: Elizabeth I and Early Modern Women Writers.” Women Writers in Context, Women Writers Online. Northeastern University, May 2020,

“Telescoping Translation: ‘Hero and Leander,’ Lenten Stuffe, and Bartholomew Fair.Marlowe Studies: An Annual, vol. 6, 2016.

“Negotiating Authority through Conversation: Thomas Nashe and Richard Jones.” Conversational Exchanges in Early Modern England (1549-1640), Edited by Kristen Abbott Bennett, Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2015, pp. 102-131.

“At the Crossroads: Intersections of Classical and Vernacular English Protest Literature in Pierce Penilesse.” Essay cluster: “Literature of Protest.” Upstart: A Journal of English Renaissance Studies, August 2015,

Bridging the Gap between Digital and Material ‘Print’ Cultures in Early Modern Literary Studies.” This Rough Magic, A Peer-Reviewed, Academic, Online Journal Dedicated to the Teaching of Medieval and Renaissance Literature, December 2014,

“Red Herrings and the ‘Stench of Fish’: Subverting ‘Praise’ in Thomas Nashe’s Lenten Stuffe.Renaissance and Reformation/Renaissance et Réforme, vol. 37, no.1, 2014, pp. 87-110,,

‘“I moot speke as I kan’: The Squire’s Optimistic Attempt to Circumvent Rhetorical ‘Following’ in The Canterbury Tales.” This Rough Magic, A Peer-Reviewed, Academic, Online Journal Dedicated to the Teaching of Medieval and Renaissance Literature, December 2011,

Short Articles

 “The Preposterous Publication History of Elizabeth I’s ‘Golden Speech.’” “Intertextual Networks,” Women Writers Project, Northeastern University, May 21, 2019,

The Queen’s Two Corpora: Finding Elizabeth using the WWO Database.” Women Writers Project, Blog Posts, June 13, 2017,

Online Pedagogy Publications

Co-authored with Hedda Monaghan, “About” (all blogs). Rams Write,, 2019 – present.

“About” and “Teaching Resources” (all blogs and materials). The Kit Marlowe Project,, 2017 – present.

“The Four Points of Character Analysis.” The Folger Shakespeare API Tools, The Folger Shakespeare Library May 2019,

Co-author with Janelle Jenstad. Pop Culture and ‘Bibliodigigogy’ in Early Modern England. “Syllabus”; “Stationers Assignment”; “EEBO Assignment.” Women Writers Online, Women Writers Project, “Early Modern Digital Pedagogies Workshop, 30 March 2016.” Northeastern University,

 ‘“Watching the Detectives’: A field trip with undergraduates to the Boston Public Library Rare Book and MS Room.” The Shakespeare Standard. 14 March 2014,

Monograph plans

Englishing Protest Literature: Vernacular Reformation from Chaucer to Shakespeare

The “bumper-sticker” version:

My interest in early modern women’s gestures toward “Englishing” early modern literature follow my long-time interest in how, from Chaucer to Shakespeare, early vernacular writings protest crises of rhetoric that analogize the socio-political crises characterizing England’s expanding empire. One of my driving questions is: does satire “work” as a mode of social reform?





Website Built with

Up ↑

%d bloggers like this: