I'm a postdoctoral fellow at the Kaplan Institute for the Humanities at Northwestern University, where I use archival research and digital methods to investigate the ways early modern material practices and social networks shape literary forms. My current book project, Network Poetics: Studies in Early Modern Literary Collaboration, reflects these interests by arguing that despite the rise of authorial individuation throughout the early modern period, collaborative, networked forms of writing persist and continue to take new shapes even after the Restoration. As part of my fellowship at Northwestern, I'm helping to improve and analyze digital transcriptions of early printed books as a member of the EarlyPrint project. I've been involved in a number of other digital humanities projects and have experience in data analysis, natural language processing, machine learning, and web development using Python and JavaScript. I'm a sporadic Twitter user and even less frequent blogger, but those will both give you a fuller sense of my research interests. You can find an up-to-date CV here.

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