Current Team

Michelle WarrenMichelle Warren (Project Lead) is Professor of Comparative Literature at Dartmouth College, where she is also Project Lead for the Research Cluster in Digital Humanities and Social Engagement and Faculty Coordinator of the Mellon Mays Undergraduate Fellowship.  Her academic interests include medieval studies, postcolonial theory, and translation. She has collaborated on DanteLab at Dartmouth and Parker’s Scribes at the University of Toronto. To prepare for Remix the Manuscript, she has edited special issues for Digital Philology and postmedieval. Many of her publications are available on Academia.

Check our Funding page for the latest on financial support for Remix.



Laura Braunstein

Laura R. Braunstein is the Digital Humanities and English Librarian at the Dartmouth College Library. She has a doctorate in English from Northwestern University, where she taught writing and literature classes. She has worked as an index editor for the MLA International Bibliography, and serves as a consultant for the Schulz Library at the Center for Cartoon Studies in Vermont. Most recently, she co-edited Digital Humanities and the Library: Challenges and Opportunities for Subject SpecialistsLaura is working on Remix the Manuscript as part of her larger interest in both digital and human infrastructure for the digital humanities.





Madeline Miller is the Edward Connery Lathem ’51 Digital Library Fellow at the Dartmouth College Library (2018-19). She graduated with the Dartmouth class of 2018 with a B.A. in Cognitive Science. Interested in how technology affects learning and the human experience, Madeline was drawn to the Remix project because of the focus on digital experimentation and exploration of how technology can change scholarship.






Neil Weijer is the CLIR Postdoctoral Curatorial Fellow in Premodern and Early Modern Studies at The Johns Hopkins University. His research and teaching focuses on the history of early books and manuscripts both in their physical forms and in two digital initiatives at JHU, the Archaeology of Reading in Early Modern Europe and the Virginia Fox Stern Center for the History of the Book in the Renaissance. A medievalist by training, Neil’s PhD (Johns Hopkins, ’17) used many of the surviving Brut manuscripts and printed editions to trace the history’s long and varied influence in England from the fourteenth to the sixteenth centuries. He has published on the intersections between legendary history, forgery, and scholarly practice in medieval and early modern England. On Remix, Neil will be mostly working on the Re-Imagining History project.




Emily Ulrich is a Ph.D. candidate in Medieval Studies at Yale University. She earned her B.A. in History and Linguistics from Dartmouth College in 2011, and her M.A. in Early-Modern Literature at King’s College, London in 2012. Emily works as an Assistant Curator at the Beinecke Rare Book & Manuscript Library. As well as being a book historian, Emily wrote her undergraduate thesis on the Dartmouth Brut and is therefore familiar with this manuscript in particular. Remix the Manuscript combines Emily’s interest in manuscript studies and the digital humanities.






Benjamin Patrick is chair of the Visual and Performing Arts programs at Vermont Commons School in South Burlington, Vermont. Benjamin graduated from Saint Michael’s College in 1998 with a BA in Fine Arts and from Pratt Institute in 2004 with an MS in Art Education of Art and Design. He has been the Artist in Residence at Vermont Commons School since 2004, where he designs the Visual Arts Program, which unites media, concept, and studio application. While working with Remix, Benjamin will be creating compositions and generating large scale prints on selective archival papers from the Brut chronicles.

Visit his website to view more of his work.





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