*If you'd like to know more, abstracts and PDFs
can be found on my
Articles in Refereed Journals:
(1) “More Data, Less Process: A User-Centered Approach to Email and Born-Digital Archives.” American Archivist (accepted for publication).
(2) “How Can We Make Born-Digital and Digitised Archives More Accessible? Identifying Obstacles and Solutions.” Archival Science (published: 24 March 2022). *OPEN ACCESS*
(3) “Unlocking digital archives: cross-disciplinary perspectives on AI and born-digital data” co-authored with Annalina Caputo. AI & Society (published: 12 Jan. 2022). *OPEN ACCESS*
(4) “Diversity and Entrepreneurialism: PN Review, Feminism and the Arts Council of Great Britain, 1973-1990.” Twentieth-Century British History, publisher: Oxford UP (2021). *OPEN ACCESS*
(5) "Invisible Poetry: Women, Ethnic Minorities and the Forgotten History of Carcanet Magazine." Review of English Studies, publisher: Oxford UP (2021). *OPEN ACCESS*
(6)“After the Digital Revolution: Working with Emails and Born-digital Records In Literary and Publishers’ Archives.” Archives and Manuscripts 47.3 (2019): 285-304. *OPEN ACCESS*
(7)“From New York to Shanghai: Global Modernism, Cheap Reprint Series and Copyright.” Modernist Cultures 13.1 (2018): 115-33.
(8) "Myth Maker: Malcolm Bradbury and the Creation of Creative Writing at UEA."New Writing: The International Journal for the Practice and Theory of Creative Writing 13.3 (2016): 350-67.
(9)"Shucks, we’ve got glamour girls too! Gertrude Stein, Bennett Cerf and the Culture of Celebrity." Journal of Modern Literature 39.1 (2015): 149-69.
(10) "Rewriting Tarr Ten Years Later: Wyndham Lewis, the Phoenix Library and the Domestication of Modernism." Journal of Wyndham Lewis Studies 5 (2014): 1-30. Awarded the Wyndham Lewis Memorial Trust Essay Prize for “cutting-edge scholarly research.”
(11) "‘I’m Afraid I’ve Got Involved With a Nut’: New Faulkner Letters." Southern Literary Journal 47.1 (2014): 98-114.
(12) "Subversive Middlebrow: The Campaigns to Ban Kathleen Winsor’s Forever Amber in the United States and in Canada." International Journal of Canadian Studies (Special issue on Print Culture and the Middlebrow, ed. Michelle Smith and Faye Hammill) 48 (2014): 33-52.
(13) "Blurring the Boundaries: Fourteen Great Detective Stories and Joyce’s A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man in the Modern Library Series." James Joyce Quarterly 50.3 (2013): 767-95.
(14) “A Fine Old Tale of Adventure: Beowulf Told to the Children of the English Race, 1898-1908.” Children’s Literature Association Quarterly 38.4 (2013): 399-419.
(15) "Canonical in the 1930s: Willa Cather’s Death Comes for the Archbishop in the Modern Library Series." Studies in the Novel (Special issue on Willa Cather, ed. Andrew Jewell) 45.3 (2013): 476-99.
(16) "Sapper, Hodder & Stoughton and the Popular Literature of the Great War." Book History 14 (2011): 137-66.
(17) "A Masterpiece Ripped From Oblivion: Rediscovered Manuscripts and the Memory of the Holocaust in Contemporary France."Clio: A Journal of Literature, History, and the Philosophy of History 39.3 (2010): 359-79.
(1) “Modernist Presses.” Cambridge History of American Modernism, ed. Mark Whalan (under contract with Cambridge UP). 6,000 words.
(2) “Literature in the Electric Age.” Cambridge Critical Concepts: Literature and Technology, ed. Adam Hammond (under contract with Cambridge UP). Cambridge Critical Concepts in Literary Studies series. 6,000 words.
(3) “Design Thinking, UX and Born-digital Archives: Solving the Problem of Dark Archives Closed to Users.” Archives, Access and Artificial Intelligence, ed. Lise Jaillant (Transcript, 2022), pp. 83-107. *OPEN ACCESS*
(4) “User Experience and Access to Born-Digital Data Produced by Publishers: The Case of Carcanet Press.” Books.Files: Preservation of Digital Assets in the Contemporary Publishing Industry, ed. Matthew Kirschenbaum et al. (University of Maryland and the Book Industry Study Group, 2020), pp. 38-39. *OPEN ACCESS*
(5) “Flowers for the Living: Crosby Gaige and Modernist Limited Editions.” Publishing Modernist Fiction and Poetry, ed. Lise Jaillant (Edinburgh UP, 2019), pp. 154-72.
(6) “Ford, Book History, and the Canon.” The Routledge Research Companion to Ford Madox Ford, ed. Sara Haslam, Laura Colombino and Seamus O’Malley (Routledge, 2019), pp. 61-75.
(7) “The New Publishers of the 1920s.” American Literature in Transition, 1920-1930, ed. Ichiro Takayoshi (Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2017), pp. 397-416.
(8) “Pacifist Writer, Propagandist Publisher: Rose Macaulay and Hodder & Stoughton.” Landscapes and Voices of the First World War, ed. Angela K. Smith and Krista Cowman (New York: Routledge, 2017), pp. 131-50.
(9) “‘Introductions by Eminent Writers’: T. S. Eliot and Virginia Woolf in the Oxford World’s Classics Series,” The Book World: Selling and Distributing Literature, 1900-1940, ed. Nicola Wilson (Leiden: Brill, 2016), pp. 52-80.