|Exemplaria: A Journal of Theory in Medieval and Renaissance Studies||
"Launched in 1989, Exemplaria publishes papers that reconsider the methods and aims of scholarship on the medieval and early modern periods, broadly conceived". This peer-reviewed journal encourages submissions that address literary, historical, anthropological, and musical queries related to the Renaissance period. With a focus on engaging with "different methods, different terminologies, and different approaches", Exemplaria is a unique publication in the discipline. Exemplaria is a quarterly journal.
Editors: Patricia Clare Ingham; Teresa A. Kennedy; James J. Paxon; Tison Pugh; Elizabeth Scala; Allen R. Shoaf; and Judith P. Shoaf
|Explorations in Renaissance Culture||
Started in 1974, Explorations in Renaissance Culture is a biannual scholarly journal published jointly between East Carolina University and the South-Central Renaissance Conference. The multidisciplinary journal welcomes submissions from "all disciplines of study in the Early Modern/Renaissance period: literature, history, art and iconography, music, cultural studies, etc.". This peer-reviewed journal only publishes academic articles.
Editor: Thomas Herron, East Carolina University
Begun in 1987, "Humanist is an international electronic seminar on humanities computing and the digital humanities. Its primary aim is to provide a forum for discussion of intellectual, scholarly, pedagogical, and social issues and for exchange of information among members". Humanists is published by the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO) and the Office for Humanities Communication (OHC) and is also affiliated with the American Council of Learned Societies (ACLS).
Editor: Willard McCarty
Launched in 2011 by Jesse Stommel and Pere Rorabaugh, Hybrid Pedagogy is an open-access, peer-reviewed, "digital journal of learning, teaching, and technology". Hybrid Pedagogy strives to create a community of connection: connecting "discussions discussions of critical pedagogy, digital pedagogy, and online pedagogy", bringing "higher education and K-12 teachers into conversation with the e-learning and open education communities", and blurring the distinctions "between students, teachers, and learners".
Editorial board: Jesse Stommel; Sean Michael Morris; Chris Friend; Adam Heidebrink-Bruno; and Valerie Robin
|Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies||
The Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies is an interdisciplinary periodical that "publishes articles and reviews on cultural history from the late fifteenth to the late nineteenth centuries". With a focus on drawing connections between fields, the Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies strives to provide a venue where ideas from traditionally segregated areas of scholarship - sociology and anthropology; history, economics, and political science; philology and literary criticism; art history and iconology; and African, American, European, and Asian studies - are brought together. Challenging "the boundaries that separate such traditional scholarly disciplines while also bringing those disciplines into contact with each other" the Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies presents a progressive dialogue between scholarly research initiatives.
Editors: Daniel Vitkus and Bruce Boehrer
|Journal of Digital Humanities||
Founded in 2012, the "Journal of Digital Humanities is a comprehensive, peer-reviewed, open access journal that features scholarship, tools, and conversations produced, identified, and tracked by members of the digital humanities community through Digital Humanities Now". The Journal of Digital Humanities selects and features some of the most valuable digital humanities work profiled by the weekly publication Digital Humanities Now. As "an experiment in sourcing and distributing scholarly communication on the open web", the Journal of Digital Humanities emphasizes revision and discussion in order to develop and improve digital endeavours.
Editorial board: Lisa M. Rhody; Joan Fragaszy Troyano; Stephanie Westcott; Amanda Morton; Amanda Reagan; and Benjamin Schneider
|Journal of the Text Encoding Initiative||
"The Journal of the Text Encoding Initiative is the official journal of the Text Encoding Initiative Consortium". The journal's objective is to "disseminate as widely as possible information about the TEI and its applications to scholarship". This peer-reviewed journal publishes papers from the annual TEI Conference and features special issues that discuss specific topics or themes of interest to this scholarly community. This journal is a point of entry for scholarship related to TEI as well as fields that interact with TEI practices, such as: "digital scholarly editing, linguistic analysis, corpora creation, and much newer areas such as mass digitization, semantic web research, and editing within virtual worlds".
Editorial board: Susan Schreibman, Trinity College Dublin; Martin Holmes, University of Victoria; Ron Van den Branden, Royal Academy of Dutch Language and Literature; and John Walsh, Indiana University
|Literary and Linguistic Computing||
"Literary and Linguistic Computing is an international journal which publishes material on all aspects of computing and information technology applied to literature and language research and teaching". Literary and Linguistic Computing is affiliated with and published on behalf of seven foundational digital humanities organisations or communities: European Association for Digital Humanities (EADH), Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO), Association for Computers and the Humanities (ACH), Canadian Society for Digital Humanities / Société canadienne des humanités numériques (CSDH/SCHN), Australasian Association for Digital Humanities (AADH), centerNet, and Japanese Association for Digital Humanities (JADH). Literary and Linguistic Computing publishes original research articles and reviews.
Editor: Edward Vanhoutte
|Material Readings in Early Modern Culture (Ashgate)||
"This series provides a forum for studies that consider the material forms of texts as part of an investigation into early modern culture". The series' editors welcome original work that is interdisciplinary or multidisciplinary in nature and they particularly encourage efforts that "combine archival research with an attention to the theoretical models that might illuminate the reading, writing, and making of texts, as well as projects that take innovative approaches to the study of material texts, both in terms the kinds of primary materials under investigation, and in terms of methodologies". Topics that the series generally aims to cover are: history of the book, print culture, manuscript studies, the social aspects of writing, archiving, orality, and the like. Currently, the series has 11 volumes.
Series editors: James Daybell, University of Plymouth and Adam Smyth, Balliol College at the University of Oxford
|New Mermaids Series||
"New Mermaids is a series of over 50 modernized and fully annotated classic plays, with an active programme of new editions. New Mermaids are edited and updated by experienced teachers who are internationally recognized as authorities in their field. They are ideal for, and accessible to, actors, theatre-goers and students and are printed in a clear, easy-to-use format, with annotations below the text and a comprehensive introduction". Currently, the series has published 132 works across the Early Modern period and into the Victorian era.
Series editors: Brian Gibbons, University of Münster; William C. Carroll, Boston University; and Tiffany Stern, University College, University of Oxford.