Ph.D., University of Toronto
British Romanticism, Book History, and Digital Humanities
Lindsey Eckert specializes in British Romanticism, Book History, and Digital Humanities. She received her PhD in English and Book History at the University of Toronto. She holds a Masters from the University of Cambridge and a BA from Kenyon College. She is currently working on a book project that explores how the cultural value of familiarity shaped the production and reception of semi-autobiographical literature in the Romantic period.
Dr. Eckert’s research interests in Book History are matched by a commitment to Digital Humanities. She served as a Teaching Fellow at Toronto’s historic Massey College Letterpress Print Shop where she worked with nineteenth-century iron handpresses. She has also given talks about metadata standards and the relationship between the history and future of the book at national conferences.
She has been nominated for GSU’s Outstanding Teaching award and was the recipient of the North American Society for the Study of Romanticism and Romantic Circles Pedagogy Prize.
“Reading Lyric’s Form: The Written Hand in Albums and Literary Annuals,” forthcoming in ELH.
Romanticism and Technology, co-edited with Lissette Lopez Szwydky, a forthcoming special issue of The Romantic Circles Pedagogy Commons Journal (2018).
“The Almanac Archive: Theorizing Marginalia and ‘Duplicate’ Copies in the Digital Realm,” co-authored with Julia Grandison, Digital Humanities Quarterly 10.1 (2016): n.p.
“‘I’ll be bound’: Clare’s ‘Don Juan,’ Literary Annuals, and the Commodification of Authorship,” Nineteenth-Century Literature 69.4 (2015): 427-54.
“Lady Caroline Lamb Beyond Byron: Graham Hamilton, Female Authorship, and the Politics of Public Reputation,” European Romantic Review 26.2 (2015): 149-63.