NINES is very excited to announce that NINES Director Andrew M. Stauffer has partnered with Palgrave to edit a short-form monograph series on “The Digital Nineteenth Century.” The call for submissions is below. For proposals, please contact Andrew Stauffer at email@example.com.
The proposed Palgrave Pivot series, “The Digital Nineteenth Century,” will publish short-form monographs (30 – 50,000 words) on topics at the intersection of nineteenth-century studies and the digital humanities. Partnering with the NINES Center (Networked Infrastructure for Nineteenth-Century Electronic Scholarship) at the University of Virginia, this series will be retrospective and prospective, involving not only explications of digital projects and theoretical considerations of methods, results, rhetorics, and audiences, but also projections that chart a course for future work. The series will also include free-standing titles for scholars throughout the world not tied to a specific digital project, but rather synoptic studies of a particular method, approach, or thematic in digital nineteenth-century studies. The series aims to provide a growing archival record of the digital nineteenth century across the years.
Andrew M. Stauffer is Associate Professor of English at the University of Virginia, where he has served as Director of the NINES project since 2008. He is a member of the faculty of the Rare Book School, the author of Anger, Revolution, and Romanticism (Cambridge UP, 2005), and the editor of works by Robert Browning (Norton, 2006) and H. Rider Haggard (Broadview, 2006). He has served as PI on digital humanities grants from the NEH (IATDH, 2011-2012) and Google, Inc. (2012), and was recently named Distinguished Pinetree Fellow at the Advanced Research Collaborative at CUNY (2014-15) under the topic, “The Future of the Book in the Digital Age.” He is the President of the Byron Society of America, and a member of the executive committee of The Society for Textual Scholarship. He also serves on advisory boards for the Interdisciplinary Nineteenth Century Studies Association, the Victorians Institute, the Byron Journal, and the Wordsworth Circle.