I am a historian at Ca’ Foscari University of Venice, where I am a team member of the Venice Centre for Digital and Public Humanities in the Department of Humanities. I am a political and religious historian of early modern Italy. My interests include Public History, Digital Humanities, and archival studies. I am Senior Research Fellow at the Medici Archive Project (New York-Florence) and have held fellowships at Villa I Tatti-the Harvard University Center for Italian Renaissance Studies, the Institut d’Histoire de la Réformation of Geneva, the Newberry Library of Chicago, the USTC Project at the University of St Andrews, the Institute for Advanced Studies in the Humanities at the University of Edinburgh, and the Schoenberg Institute for Manuscript Studies at the University of Pennsylvania. From 2006 to 2010 I was a Fondazione Monte dei Paschi di Siena Fellow at the Medici Archive Project (MAP) and from 2011 to 2015 I was a Research Fellow in the ERC project ‘Italian Voices’ at the University of Leeds. I also taught at Sapienza University, Florence University of the Arts, and the University of Edinburgh. I have published several books and articles on political and religious dissent in Renaissance Florence and Italy, with a specific focus on Girolamo Savonarola and sixteenth-century Savonarolism and political opposition to the Medici. My monograph ‘The Duke’s Assassin. Exile and Death of Lorenzino de’ Medici’ (Yale University Press, 2015) won the Helen and Howard R. Marraro Prize awarded by the American Historical Association and its Chinese edition is forthcoming with China CITIC Press. My article ‘Voices under Trial. Inquisition, Abjuration, and Preachers’ Orality in Sixteenth-Century Italy’ (Renaissance Studies, 2017) was awarded a honorable mention by the Society for Renaissance Studies. I am currently working in collaboration with the Medici Archive Project on a newly discovered corpus of letters written by the prince and cardinal Leopoldo de’ Medici to his agent in Rome Ottavio Falconieri, producing both a digital online edition and a scholarly monograph.
Nineteenth-Century American Literature, Native American Studies, Archival Methodologies, American Women’s Literature, Literacy Studies
digital humanities, modernism, print culture, archives, media studies, editing, periodical studies, Canadian literature
…Research-Assistant, Research Master Student Medieval Studies And Archival Studies…
…I attend Carleton University and am currently in my fourth year of a combined major in history and classics. I have also taken courses on ancient philosophy and am particularly interested in stoicism. Post-undergrad I hope to pursue a masters in library and archival studies or public history….
I have been interested in history for as long as I can remember and always knew it would be something I wanted to pursue. I am in my fourth year of an undergraduate combined major of history and classics with a minor in philosophy. My research interests cover a large array of topics. If I were to try to narrow it down to a handful of key points of interest, I would have to say the conscription debates in Canada during World War One, ancient Greek pottery, and stoicism are three areas of research I thoroughly enjoy. As you can tell, these subjects are all vastly different from one another. In an ideal world, I wish to pursue a masters degree in public history or library and archival studies. I am currently taking a course on medieval manuscripts and while it differs quite substantially from each of my research interests, I enjoy learning new things. I saw this course as the perfect opportunity to do so. I look forward to developing an understanding of part of the medieval world through my manuscript as well as opening it up to a larger public that otherwise would not have access to it. I often spend the majority of my days on campus buried in course material. When I am not working on assignments, I can be found at work at the Carleton library, reading a book, or on a run.
STL -> YVR. MLIS candidate in the School of Library, Archival, and Information Studies at the University of British Columbia.
Theatre History, Modern American Dramatic Literature, Archive Theory, Performance Theory, Working-Class Studies, Federal Theatre
I am currently writing my dissertation and developing my DH Rushdie Archive Project. My interests include South Asian Studies, Postcolonial Literature, and Diaspora Literature and Film
Margaret Galvan is Assistant Professor of visual rhetoric in the Department of English at the University of Florida. She is currently at work on a book, In Visible Archives of the 1980s: Feminist Politics and Queer Platforms, under contract with the Manifold Scholarship series of the University of Minnesota Press, which traces a genealogy of queer theory in 1980s feminism through representations of sexuality in visual culture. Her published work, which analyzes visual media culture through intersectional archival approaches, can be found in journals like WSQ: Women’s Studies Quarterly, Archive Journal, and Australian Feminist Studies and in collections like The Ages of The X-Men (2014) and Disability in Comic Books and Graphic Narratives (2016).
• South African literature, cultural studies, and contemporary art
• postcolonial print and text studies, book history, literature and globalization
• queer studies
• contemporary world literatures in English
• literature and the archive
• literature and photography