This is a collaborative online resource for teaching Othello, including readings, activities and assignments, self-grading quizzes, discussion forum, and links for sharing assignments with classmates and faculty around the world. The goal is to link professors and students from very different areas of our too-divided world, and also very different kinds of selective and open admissions institutions in conversation about race, difference, migration, sex, gender, domestic violence, and Othello.
The Lost Plays Database is a wiki-style forum for scholars to share information about lost plays in England, 1570-1642. Its purpose is to add lost plays to scholarly discussions of early modern theatrical activity.
A database of 186 lexical texts published or written in England from 1475 to 1702 that hold fully searchable 620,000 word-entries. LEME offers unique digitized access to dictionaries, glossaries, and other lexical texts in a host of languages, focusing on English but including major works in Latin, French, Italian, and Spanish. LEME is hosted by the University of Toronto Library and published (since 2006) by the University of Toronto Press. It grows annually.
An online repository of works printed in English between the years 1477 and 1799. These publications are provided for nonprofit purposes only; unique site content is copyright ©1992–2008 the editors and The University of Oregon.
The social edition is a work that brings communities together to engage in conversation around a text formed and reformed through an ongoing, iterative, public editorial process. A verse miscellany belonging to the 1530s and early 1540s.
Complementing the Folger’s unsurpassed resources on Shakespeare’s works, this website offers an introduction to hundreds of surviving plays by other authors and dozens of full play texts.
Verse Miscellanies Online is a searchable critical edition of seven printed verse miscellanies published in the sixteenth and early seventeenth centuries.
The Digital Cavendish aims to highlight digital research and scholarly projects that focus on any aspect of the life and writings of Margaret Cavendish, Duchess of Newcastle (1623–73). Research may include digital images, annotations, text-mining, cultural archives, digital portfolios of manuscript and bibliographic research, etc. Ultimately, the site will grow to build a collaborative space for Cavendish scholars and students interested in the areas of literary, historical, digital, textual, bibliographic, manuscript, cultural, feminist, queer, and critical race studies, and become a space for those who wish to share their work.
Images of legal documents from medieval and early modern England from the National Archives in London digitized and displayed through the O’Quinn Law Library of the University of Houston Law Center by license of the National Archives sponsored by the University of Houston Law Center and Department of History. Useful to anyone working on English history, literature, law, or culture.
A search engine and database which contains every playbook published in England, Ireland, and Scotland through 1660. Includes information on author, theater company, printer, and paratextual material.
Data can also be exported in HTML, CSV, and XML formats.