A digital critical edition of Margaret Cavendish’s Poems and Fancies (1664/68).
Visualizing the Americas uses official archives to create a decolonial history of the banana from its first cultivation to today.
Kiinawin Kawindomowin Story Nations documents Ojibwe responses to Christianity through multimedia storytelling that spans the early Canadian colonial expansion of Treaty 3 territory into the present.
The Lexicon of Science in Asia is a fully searchable, multilingual database of scientific terms in Asian languages spoken across the continent, from the Eastern Mediterranean to the Pacific Ocean, designed to bridge gaps in regional language expertise and improve our understanding about how scientific knowledge and technology have been disseminated, translated, and adapted across different parts of Asia.
FADIS is a freely available repository and delivery system to support the image-based teaching of art, architecture, and visual culture.
DECIMA is a powerful GIS mapping tool that allows historians to uncover social networks, economic currents, and the sensory life of Florence.
Digital Dostoevsky creates an open-access database of Dostoevsky’s works and then use methods of digital text analysis and mapping on those works
A bibliography of more than 1.45 million citations for secondary source material about the Middle Ages and Renaissance, 400-1700.
Brothels and historic sites researched by students in Professor Laurie K. Bertram’s seminar “The Oldest Profession in Canada”, Department of History, University of Toronto
Records of Early English Drama (REED) locates, transcribes, and edits historical documents containing evidence of drama, secular music, and other communal entertainment and ceremony from the Middle Ages until 1642.
This project analyzes premodern book history from a global perspective, transforming the story of human communication.
The Jackson Bibliography of Romantic Poetry is based on first-hand examination of copies and aims to provide descriptions of all extant editions of all verse in English published for the first time between 1770 and 1835