Search

DepositFrench Pamphlet Planning Project: An International Collaboration for Improvement of Collection Access

The George A. Smathers Libraries at the University of Florida request $39,246 to support assessment, and planning activities that will leverage expertise from a mix of professional domains. In partnership with the Libraries, the following French Pamphlet Planning Project partners agree to work together towards collaborative data collection, analysis and the establishment of standards, workflows and project goals: the Center for Research Libraries, institutional members of the Collaborative Initiative for French Language Collections, University of Michigan, Brigham Young University, Stanford, Yale, Johns Hopkins University, University of Alabama, University of Kansas, the Newberry and the National Library of France. Partners agree the proposed 12-month (May 2013 – April 2014) planning project will yield important collection access outcomes.

MemberKathleen Fitzpatrick

…Books
Generous Thinking: A Radical Approach to Saving the University. Johns Hopkins University Press, 2019.
Planned Obsolescence: Publishing, Technology, and the Future of the Academy. NYU Press, 2011.
The Anxiety of Obsolescence: The American Novel in the Age of Television. Vanderbilt University Press, 2006.

Selected Articles
“Universities should be working for the greater good.” Times Higher Education, 11 April 2019.
“The Future of Academic Style: Why Citations Still Matter in the Age of Google.” Los Angeles Review of Books, 29 March 2016.
“Peer Review.” A New Companion to Digital Humanities, ed. Susan Schreibman, Ray Siemens, and John Unsworth. Wiley Blackwell, 2016. 439–48.
“Opening Up Open Access.” LSE Impact Blog, 21 October 2015.
“The Future History of the Book: Time, Attention, Convention.” Cultures of Obsolescence: History, Materiality, and the Digital Age, ed. Babette B. Tischleder and Sarah Wass…

Kathleen Fitzpatrick is Director of Digital Humanities and Professor of English at Michigan State University. Prior to assuming this role in 2017, she served as Associate Executive Director and Director of Scholarly Communication of the Modern Language Association. She is author of Generous Thinking: The University and the Public Good (Johns Hopkins University Press, 2019), as well as Planned Obsolescence: Publishing, Technology, and the Future of the Academy (NYU Press, 2011) and The Anxiety of Obsolescence: The American Novel in the Age of Television (Vanderbilt University Press, 2006). She is project director of Humanities Commons, an open-access, open-source network serving more than 17,000 scholars and practitioners in the humanities.

MemberGavin Schwartz-Leeper

Gavin Schwartz-Leeper is a transdisciplinary researcher and higher education specialist with interests in aspects of representation and perception from the sixteenth century to the modern day. He has published and taught on a range of topics, including Renaissance politics, religion, and literature; historiography and genre; and liberal education pedagogies. Gavin has held fellowships at the University of Sheffield’s Centre for Early Modern Studies, the University of Warwick’s Centre for the Study of the Renaissance and Humanities Research Centre, the Warwick International Higher Education Academy, the Newberry Library, the Johns Hopkins University, and from the European Colleges of Liberal Arts and Sciences (ECOLAS). Gavin’s first book (From Princes to Pages: The Literary Lives of Cardinal Wolsey, Tudor England’s ‘Other King’) was published in 2016 by Brill. He is currently working on his second monograph, The Art of Richard Grafton: The Cultural Networks of a Mid-Tudor Printer (Brill, 2019).

MemberStephanie Hershinow

…PhD, Johns Hopkins University

MA, University of York, UK

BA, College of William and Mary…
…Refereed:

Born Yesterday: Inexperience and the Early Novel (forthcoming from Johns Hopkins University Press, 2019)

“The Best of Intentions,” Studies in Eighteenth-Century Culture (forthcoming)

“Romantic Selfhood and the Selfie: Relating to the Novel,” Romantic Circles Pedagogy Commons

“Clarissa’s Conjectural History,” The Eighteenth Century: Theory and Interpretation

“When Experience Matters: Tom Jones and Virtue Rewarded,” NOVEL: A Forum on Fiction

 

Reviews:

Review of Jennifer Preston Wilson and Elizabeth Kraft’s MLA Approaches to Teaching the Novels of Henry Fielding, The Scriblerian (forthcoming)

“Lady Parts,” review of the Queen’s Company production of Aphra Behn’s Sir Patient Fancy, Aphra Behn Online

Review of Rae Greiner’s Sympathetic Realism in Nineteenth-Century British Literature, Victoriographies

Revie…

Stephanie Insley Hershinow is Assistant Professor of English at Baruch College, CUNY, where she specializes in eighteenth-century British literature, the history and theory of the novel, experimental literature, and literary theory. She has held a postdoc with the Rutgers University Center for Cultural Analysis and fellowships from the Rotary Foundation and the Fulbright Program. In the summer of 2016, she participated in the NEH summer seminar “Post-secular Studies and the Rise of the English Novel, 1719-1897.” Her book, Born Yesterday: Inexperience and the Early Novel, will be published by Johns Hopkins University Press in 2019. Buy Born Yesterday here! https://jhupbooks.press.jhu.edu/content/born-yesterday She owns 22 [ed. now 23!] different ratty paperback editions of Henry Fielding’s comic masterpiece, Joseph Andrews.

MemberCecilia Benaglia

I am Assistant Professor of French and Italian literature in the European Studies department at San Diego State University. I hold a Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins University and Masters’ degrees in Comparative Literature from Université Paris III Sorbonne Nouvelle and Université Paris VIII Vincennes-Saint-Denis. My dissertation (2017) explored the relationship between literature and politics in France and Italy during the 1950s and 1960s, focusing on writers Claude Simon and Carlo Emilio Gadda and using a sociological and sociocritical approach. My research interests include 20th and 21st century French, Francophone and Italian literature, the relation between politics and aesthetics, sociology of literature, translation studies and women’s and gender studies.