Below is a brief version of recent items on my c.v.; a full version is available at http://bit.ly/WernerCV.
- Digital Media Strategist, Folger Shakespeare Library (2013-15)
- Undergraduate Program Director (2006-13) and Scholarly Outreach Coordinator (2011-13), Folger Shakespeare Library
- Adjunct Faculty in Georgetown, George Washington, George Mason
- Ph.D., English, University of Pennsylvania, 1996
- B.A. cum laude, English, Bryn Mawr College, 1990
long (monographs, collections, editions):
- A Handbook for Studying Early Printed books, 1450-1800, under contract with Wiley Blackwell.
- Textual Editor, The Taming of the Shrew, Norton Shakespeare, 3rd edition. Norton, 2015.
- Editor and lead writer, The Collation: a gathering of scholarship from the Folger Shakespeare Library. 2011-15.
- Editor, New Directions for Renaissance Drama and Performance Studies. Palgrave Macmillan, 2010.
- Shakespeare and Feminist Performance: Ideology on Stage. Accents on Shakespeare. Routledge, 2001.
medium (journal articles, book chapters):
- “Performance in Digital Editions of Shakespeare,” The Oxford Handbook of Shakespeare and Performance, ed. James C. Bulman. Forthcoming 2016.
- “Digital First Folios,” The Cambridge Companion to Shakespeare’s First Folio, ed. Emma Smith. Forthcoming 2016.
- “Othello and Theatrical Language.” Shakespeare’s World of Words, ed. Paul Yachnin. Arden Shakespeare, 2015. 171-86.
- “Bringing Undergraduates into the Archive.” Teaching in the Archives, eds Heidi Brayman Hackel and Ian Moulton. MLA Options for Teaching. Modern Language Association, 2014. 15-21.
- “Digital Scholarship and Digital Studies: The State of the Discipline.” Co-written with Matthew Kirschenbaum. Book History. 17 (2014) 406-458; DOI: 10.1353/bh.2014.0005.
- “Where Material Book Culture Meets Digital Humanities.” Journal of Digital Humanities 1:3 (Summer 2012).
- “Audiences.” Shakespeare and the Making of Theatre, eds Stuart Hampton-Reeves and Bridget Escolme. Palgrave Macmillan, 2012. 165-89.
- “Arming Cordelia: Character and Performance.” Shakespeare and Character: Theory, History, Performance, and Theatrical Persons, eds Paul Yachnin and Jessica Slights. Palgrave Macmillan, 2009. 232-49.
- Kern Your Enthusiasm (4): “Johnston’s ‘Hamlet.’” HiLoBrow, August 4, 2014.
- “What a dodo might teach us about books.” Snarkmarket, January 4, 2014.
- “Undergraduates in the Archives.” A roundtable discussion for Archive Journal’s 360°, Fall 2012.
- “Looking for a Radically Open Digital Landscape.” RBMS. Coral Gables, FL, June 2016. DOI: 10.17613/M6SP52
- “When is a Source Not a Source?” Stanford Primary Source Symposium. Stanford University, November 2015. DOI: 10.17613/M6PG6F.
- “How to Destroy Special Collections with Social Media in 3 Easy Steps: A Guide for Researchers and Librarians.” Rare Book School, University of Virginia, July 2015.
- “Disembodying the Past to Preserve It.” Digital Preservation 2013, Washington, DC, July 2013.
- “Material Texts and the Challenges of Digitization.” GW Digital Humanities Symposium, George Washington University, January 2013.
- “Fragmenting Shakespeare.” Modern Language Association. Vancouver, January 2015.
- “Multivalent Print, or, Learning to Love Ambiguity in Three Easy Lessons.” Modern Language Association. Boston, January 2013.
- “Make Your Own Luck.” Modern Language Association. Boston, January 2013. (See The Chronicle of Higher Education’s coverage of this panel)
Seminar, workshop, or panel organizer:
- “Material Texts and Digital Interfaces.” Shakespeare Association of America. Atlanta, April 2017.
- “Digital Futures.” Renaissance Society of America. Boston, April 2016.
- “Scales of Time and Shakespeare.” Modern Language Association. Austin, Texas, January 2016.
- “Alt-Ac Work and Gender: It’s Not Plan B.” Modern Language Association. Chicago, January 2014.
- “Non-Shakespearean Drama and Performance.” Co-director with Pascale Aebsicher. Shakespeare Association of America. Boston, April 2012.
- “Old Books and New Tools.” Modern Language Association. Seattle, January 2012.
History of the Book:
- Books and Early Modern Culture: an advanced undergraduate level seminar drawing on book history and early modern rare materials taught at the Folger Shakespeare Library to students primarily from The George Washington University and Georgetown University (fall and spring semesters from Fall 2007 through Spring 2013; Spring 2014)
- Introductory level courses organized by genre; Georgetown (Fall 2003), George Mason University (Spring 2002, Fall 2001), and the University of Pennsylvania (Fall 1997, Fall 1996)
- The Gender of Shakespeare: an advanced level seminar on Shakespeare and gender and cultural studies; McGill University (Spring 1999)
Early modern drama and literature:
- Studying Renaissance Drama and Performance: a graduate level seminar on theories and practices of performance as explored through Renaissance plays; GW (Spring 2010)
- Renaissance Drama and Performance Criticism: an undergraduate advanced level seminar; Georgetown (Spring 2004)
- Introduction to Early Modern Theatre: an introductory level course on non-Shakespeare Renaissance drama; Georgetown (Fall 2003)