Helen Southworth and Elizabeth Raisanen developed and co-taught a course in summer 2017 entitled "Introduction to the Digital Humanities," which focused on the Modernist Archives Publishing Project and Digital Mitford: The Mary Russell Mitford Archive as two case studies of contemporary digital humanities projects.
In summer 2017, Claire Battershill designed and taught a course at Simon Fraser University called "Making and Re-Making Modernism". The course utilized the Modernist Journals Project, the Modernist Archives Publishing Project, and the Modernist Versions Project as both archival resources and conceptual frameworks for engaging critically and creatively with modernist literary production.
Research and write-up a biography of up to 1000 words of a lesser-known author, publisher or distributor of the period, based on an incomplete entry in the MAPP project. The purpose of your biography is to inform your audience about an author, editor, publisher, translator, or distributor involved in the early C20 book trade and to provide further reading materials. Subject to peer review, there is the possibility for this work to be published in MAPP.
This class uses publishers’ archives to ask students to consider literary production in the round. Focussing on Vita Sackville-West’s The Edwardians (1930) - a Hogarth Press ‘bestseller’ - we consider the role of the literary marketplace in author and publishers’ conceptions of the text, especially here the impact of subscription book clubs like The Book Society.
Virginia Woolf, Online Teaching and Digital Resources:
Prompted by some recent questions about teaching Woolf online, we at MAPP have put together a quick list of resources and a few ideas about how to use them in the classroom.
Please let us know if we’ve missed anything: email@example.com