Dr Heather Froehlich is the Digital Scholarship Fellow in Text Analysis and an Assistant Librarian at Penn State University (University Park, PA, USA). She was awarded her PhD and MRes from the University of Strathclyde (Glasgow, UK), where she studied representations of social identity in Shakespeare and other Early Modern London plays; before that, she studied English and Linguistics at the University of New Hampshire (Durham, NH, USA).
She was previously involved with the Mellon-Funded Visualizing English Print 1470-1800 project between Strathclyde, UW-Madison and the Folger Shakespeare Library. You can read more about our research on our blog or visit the project website. She also attended Early Modern Digital Agendas I, an NEH-funded Institute at the Folger Shakespeare Library, as a participant and as on-site technical support, in 2013. She is especially interested in ways one can use the EEBO-TCP transcriptions for literary, linguistic and historical research using computers.
Her work draws heavily on corpus stylistics, historical sociolinguistics, literary linguistics, and digital humanities; her zotero account may be a useful resource for getting a sense of her methodological and analytical background.
She has taught Renaissance and Enlightenment literature, literary criticism, print culture, stylistics, corpus methods, and digital humanities. She advises on projects including the Augmented Criticism Lab (UCalgary) and the Archeology of Reading project (UCL/Johns Hopkins/Princeton).
A copy of her CV is available upon request.