not without mustard :: curriculum vitae

Curriculum Vitae

The following are selected entries from my curriculum vitae. For more detail on these sections and additional information, please see my full CV (PDF). My teaching portfolio is also available on request.

Academic Employment

2016– University Academic Fellow in Textual Studies and Digital Editing, University of Leeds  
2013-2016 Assistant Professor of English and Cultural Studies, University of Western Australia  
2013-2016 ARC Discovery Early Career Research Fellow, University of Western Australia  
2010-2013 University Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Centre for Medieval and Early Modern Studies, University of Western Australia  
2009-2010 Postdoctoral Fellow in Early Modern Textual Studies and Digital Humanities, University of Victoria, Canada  
2009-2010 Adjunct Assistant Professor of English, University of Victoria, Canada  
2007 Assistant Lecturer of English, University of Otago  

Education

2009 Ph.D. in English and Cultural Studies, University of Western Australia  
2005 B.A. (Honours) in English and Cultural Studies, University of Western Australia  

Research

Current projects

  • (with Darryl Chalk) A critical edition of Thomas Dekker’s plague pamphlet, The Wonderful Year (1603), for an innovative anthology titled, Stages of Transition: Plays and Texts from the 1603-1604 London Theater Season, edited by Matteo Pangallo (2016).
  • A collection of modern-spelling, annotated Elizabethan and Jacobean texts on prostitution, crime and punishment, and household governance to serve as supplementary materials for Joost Daalder’s edition of The Honest Whore, Parts One and Two, published by the Digital Renaissance Editions. (2016)
  • (with Kevin Quarmby) A critical edition of Fair Em for Digital Renaissance Editions. (2018)
  • A monograph study of the editing and publishing of English Renaissance drama since the eighteenth century, building and relying upon a searchable bibliographical database of editions. (2019)
  • An edition of Hyde Park for the Oxford Complete Works of James Shirley. (2020)

Monographs

  • Hugh Craig and Brett D. Hirsch, Style, Computers, and Early Modern Drama: Beyond Authorship. (Contracted to Cambridge University Press, 2017)

Refereed journal articles

  • Ivan Lupić and Brett D. Hirsch, “ ‘What stuff is here?’ Edmond Malone and the 1778 Edition of Beaumont and Fletcher.” Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America (2016). (In press).
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Jewish Questions in Robert Wilson’s The Three Ladies of London.” Early Theatre 19.1 (2016): 37–56. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch and Janelle Jenstad, “Beyond the Text: Digital Editions and Performance.” Shakespeare Bulletin 34.1 (2016): 107–27. PDF.
  • David Kennedy and Brett D. Hirsch, “Prime Suspect: William Cowper Prime in the Holy Land and the Identity of ‘An American’ in Harper’s New Monthly Magazine, 1858.” Palestine Exploration Quarterly 148.2 (2016): 110-132. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Moving Targets: Constructing Canons, 2013-2014.” Early Theatre 18.1 (2015): 115-31. PDF
  • Brett D. Hirsch and Hugh Craig, “ ‘Mingled Yarn’: The State of Computing in Shakespeare 2.0.” Digital Shakespeares: Innovations, Interventions, Mediations, ed. Brett D. Hirsch and Hugh Craig. Special issue of The Shakespearean International Yearbook 14 (2014): 3-35. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “ ‘To see the Playes of Theatre newe wrought’: Electronic Editions and Early Tudor Drama.” Early Theatre 16.2 (2013): 211-49. PDF.
  • Ray Siemens, Mike Elkink, Alastair McColl, Karin Armstrong, James Dixon, Angelsea Saby, Brett D. Hirsch, and Cara Leitch, “Prototyping the Renaissance English Knowledgebase (REKn) and Professional Reading Environment (PReE), Past, Present, and Future Concerns: A Digital Humanities Project Narrative.” Digital Studies/Le Champ Numrique 2.2 (2011): n. p. Web. Full text.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “The Kingdom Has Been Digitized: Electronic Editions of Renaissance Drama and the Long Shadows of Shakespeare and Print.” Literature Compass 8.9 (2011): 568-91. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Bringing Richard Brome Online.” Early Theatre 13.1 (2010): 137-53. PDF.
  • Ray Siemens, Mike Elkink, Alastair McColl, Karin Armstrong, James Dixon, Angelsea Saby, Brett D. Hirsch and Cara Leitch. “Underpinnings of the Social Edition? A Narrative, 2004-9, for the Renaissance English Knowledgebase (REKn) and Professional Reading Environment (PReE) Projects.” Online Humanities Scholarship: The Shape of Things to Come, ed. Jerome McGann. Houston: Rice University Press, 2010. 401-60. PDF.
  • David McInnis and Brett D. Hirsch, “Embodying Shakespeare: Introduction.” Early Modern Literary Studies, Spec. Issue 19 (2009): 1.1-13. Full text.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Counterfeit Professions: Jewish Daughters and the Drama of Failed Conversion in Marlowe’s The Jew of Malta and Shakespeare’s The Merchant of Venice.” Early Modern Literary Studies, Spec. Issue 19 (2009): 4.1-37. Full text.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, Stewart Arneil, and Greg Newton, “ ‘Mark the Play’: Electronic Editions of Shakespeare and Video Content.” New Knowledge Environments 1.1. (2009): n.p. Web. Full text.
  • James MacGregor, Michael Joyce, Brett D. Hirsch, Cara Leitch, Ray Siemens, Chia-Ning Chiang, and Rick Kopak, “Revolutionary Reading, Evolutionary Toolmaking: (Re)Development of Scholarly Reading and Annotation Tools in Response to an Ever-Changing Scholarly Climate.” New Knowledge Environments 1.1 (2009): n.p. Web. Full text. Reprinted in Scholarly and Research Communication 3.2 (2012): n. pag. Web. Full text.
  • Ray Siemens, Johanne Paquett, Karin Armstrong, Cara Leitch, and Brett D. Hirsch. “Drawing Networks in the Devonshire Manuscript (BL Add MS 17492): Visualizing a Writing Community’s Shared Apprenticeship, Social Valuation, and Self-Validation.” New Paths for Computing Humanists. Ed. Ray Siemens and Gary Shawver. Spec. Issue of Digital Studies/Le Champ Numrique 1.1 (2009): n. pag. Full text.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “ ‘A Gentle and No Jew’: The Difference Marriage Makes in The Merchant of Venice.” Parergon, 23.1 (2006): 119-129. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “An Italian Werewolf in London: Lycanthropy and The Duchess of Malfi.” Early Modern Literary Studies, 11.2 (2005): 2.1-34. Full text.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “ ‘In the likeness of a Jew’: Kabbalah and The Merchant of Venice.” The Ben Jonson Journal, 12 (2005): 119-40. PDF.

Refereed book chapters

  • Brett D. Hirsch, “The State of the Art.” The White Devil: A Critical Reader. Ed. Paul Frazer and Adam Hansen. London: Arden Shakespeare, 2016. (In press)
  • Jack Elliott and Brett D. Hirsch, “Arden of Faversham, Shakespeare, and ‘the print of many.’” The New Oxford Shakespeare: Authorship Companion, ed. Gary Taylor and Gabriel Egan. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016. (In press)
  • Brett D. Hirsch and Michael Best, “ ‘Within this Wooden [2.]O’: Shakespeare and New Media in the Digital Age.” The Shakespearean World, ed. Jill L. Levenson and Robert Ormsby. London: Routledge, 2016. (In press)
  • Brett D. Hirsch and Laurie Johnson, “Shakespeare Source Study in the Age of Google: Revisiting Greenblatt’s Graveyard and Horatio’s Ground.” Rethinking Shakespeare Source Study: Audiences, Authors, and Digital Technologies, ed. Dennis Austin Britton and Melissa Walter. London: Routledge, 2016. (In press)
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Judaism and Jews.” The Cambridge Guide to the Worlds of Shakespeare. Vol. 1. Shakespeare’s World, 1500-1660, ed. Bruce R. Smith. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2016. (In press)
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Three Wax Images, Two Italian Gentlemen, and One English Queen.” Magical Transformations on the Early Modern English Stage, ed. Lisa Hopkins and Helen Ostovich. Farnham: Ashgate, 2014. 155-68. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “The Taming of the Jew: Spit and the Civilizing Process in The Merchant of Venice.” Staged Transgression in Shakespeare's England, ed. Rory Loughnane and Edel Semple. New York: Palgrave, 2013. 136-52. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “‹/Parentheses›: Digital Humanities and the Place of Pedagogy.” Digital Humanities Pedagogy: Practices, Principles, and Politics, ed. Brett D. Hirsch. Cambridge: Open Book Publishers, 2012. 3-30. Full text.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Lycanthropy in Early Modern England: The Case of John Webster’s The Duchess of Malfi.” Diseases of the Imagination and Imaginary Disease in the Early Modern Period. Ed. Yasmin Haskell. Turnhout: Brepols, 2011. 297-337. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “From Jew to Puritan: The Emblematic Owl in Early English Culture.” ‘This Earthly Stage’: World and Stage in Late Medieval and Early Modern England. Ed. Brett D. Hirsch and Christopher Wortham. Turnhout: Brepols, 2010. 131-72. Cursor Mundi 13. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “ ‘What are these faces?’ Interpreting Bearded Women in Macbeth.” Renaissance Drama and Poetry in Context: Essays for Christopher Wortham. Ed. Andrew Lynch and Anne M. Scott. Newcastle-upon-Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Press, 2008. 91-114. PDF.

Refereed short articles and notes

  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Digital Renaissance Editions.” Journal of Early Modern Cultural Studies 13.4 (2013): 136-39. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Hornpipes and Disordered Dancing in The Late Lancashire Witches: A Reel Crux?” Early Theatre 16.1 (2013): 139-49. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Rousing the Night Owl: Malvolio, Twelfth Night, and anti-Puritan Satire.” Notes & Queries, 56.1 (2009): 53-55. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Thomas Heywood and the Werewolves: A Source for The Witches of Lancashire.” Notes & Queries, 53.4 (2006): 531-33. PDF.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Werewolves and Severed Hands: Webster’s The Duchess of Malfi and Heywood and Brome’s The Witches of Lancashire.” Notes & Queries, 53.1 (2006): 91-3. PDF.

Refereed collections

Digital projects

  • Coordinating editor (2006-present). Digital Renaissance Editions. A project to publish critical editions of non-Shakespearean Renaissance drama, using the publishing platform developed by the Internet Shakespeare Editions.
  • General editor (2013-present). Bibliography of Editions of Early English Drama. A project to develop a comprehensive bibliographical database of editions of early English drama produced since the eighteenth century.
  • Editorial board (2011-present). The Map of Early Modern London. A project to publish an interactive map of Shakespeare's London, linked to scholarly articles about the history and culture of the city, its streets and landmarks. Director: Janelle Jenstad.
  • Editorial board (2015-present). Internet Shakespeare Editions. A project to publish critical editions of Shakespeare's works, with a multimedia performance database and library of contextual materials. Coordinating Editor: Michael Best.
  • Contributor (2010-present). Lost Plays Database. A peer-reviewed Wiki-style forum for scholars to share information about lost plays in England, 1570-1642. Editors: Roslyn L. Knutson, David McInnis, and Matthew Steggle.
  • Academic consultant (2013-present). The Bodleian First Folio. A project to publish a digital facsimile of Bodleian Arch. G c.7, with high-resolution images and TEI-compliant transcriptions. Director: Pip Willcox.
  • Scholarly advisory committee (2015-present). A Digital Anthology of Early Modern English Drama. A project of the Folger Institute to prepare TEI-compliant transcriptions of 402 early modern plays, with a smaller subset of richly tagged texts for computational analysis. Director: Kathleen Lynch.

Recent conference papers and public lectures

  • Brett D. Hirsch, “When Not To Do A Digital Edition.” Invited paper. Editorial Institute, Boston U, Boston, 8 April 2016.
  • Brett D. Hirsch and Aaron T. Pratt, “On Being Digital (Enough).” Invited paper. Folger Digital Agendas II, Renaissance Society of America Annual Meeting, Boston, April 2016.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Histrio-mastix: Or, The Attributionist Whipt.” Invited paper. Authorship and Attribution in Early Modern Drama: John Marston and Others, Birkbeck, University of London, London, January 2016.
  • Brett D. Hirsch and Aaron T. Pratt, “Infinite Riches in a Little ROM.” Invited paper. MLA Committee on the New Variorum Edition of Shakespeare, Modern Languages Association Annual Convention, Austin, January 2016.
  • Brett D. Hirsch and Janelle Jenstad, “Digital Editions and Performance.” Paper. Users of Scholarly Editions: Editorial Anticipations of Reading, Studying and Consulting, European Society for Textual Studies Twelfth Annual Conference, De Montfort U, Leicester, November 2015.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Much Ado About Gerontus, or The Three Ladies of London and the Jews.” Invited paper. Performance as Research: ‘The Three Ladies of London’, John Douglas Taylor Conference, McMaster U, Hamilton, June 2015.
  • Brett D. Hirsch, “Comedy, Computers, and Collaborators: Reflections on Editing Fair Em for Digital Renaissance Editions.” Invited paper. Making Links: Texts, Contexts, and Performance in Digital Editions of Early Modern Drama, U Victoria, Victoria, April 2015.

 











© 2011– Brett Greatley-Hirsch