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Citations and Impact

Much of Dr. Silva’s published work is available freely thanks to CUNY Academic Works. Her most downloaded article is “Who Tells Our Story: Intersectional Temporalities in Hamilton, An American Musical,” written with Dr. Shereen Inayatulla (York College), with over 2000 downloads. The article “Counterfeit Letters and Fictional Trials: Thomas More’s Utopia as Cultural Brand,” which would later be revised as chapter 5 of The Brand of Print, has been downloaded 785 times. An earlier work discussing how to teach using memes (“Digital Literacies and Visual Rhetoric: Scaffolding a Meme-Based Assignment Sequence for Introductory Composition Classes”), has been downloaded 578 times.

The list below includes select references and citations to published work, organized by the title of the publication and listed chronologically by most recent citations. This document offers a snapshot of the impact of Dr. Silva’s work and demonstrates its extensive circulation and international reach.


Silva, Andie. 2019.The Brand of Print: Marketing Paratexts in the Early English Book Trade. Brill.

García-Reidy, Alejandro. 2024. “Lope más allá de Lope: en los preliminares de libros ajenos.” Anuario Lope de Vega Texto literatura cultura 30: 281-311.

Auger, Peter. 2023. “Introduction: Historical Ethnography of Multilingual Texts and Practices.” In Multilingual Texts and Practices in Early Modern Europe, pp. 1-33. Routledge.

Bassett, Andreas Patrick. 2023. “New Technologies and Renaissance Studies I: Digital Materiality and Play” session at Renaissance Society of America. 

Durrant, Michael. 2023. “The Goddæus’ Dürer-Inspired Trademark: The Meanings, Origins, and Strategic Uses of a Seventeenth-Century Dutch Printer’s Device.” Book History 26 (2): 274- 94.

Evans, Catherine R. 2023. “Locating Devotion: Sermon Title Pages and the Early Modern Book Market, 1620–1642.” The Library 24 (1): 3–24. https://doi.org/10.1093/library/fpad001

Galey, Alan. 2023. “Behind the Scenes at ApertureScience.com: Portal and Its Paratexts.” Games Cult. 18 (4): 498-523. doi: 10.1177/15554120221106927.

Garritzen, Elise. 2023. Reimagining the Historian in Victorian England: Books, the Literary Marketplace, and the Scholarly Persona. Springer Nature.

Griffin, Jared A. 2023. Common and Uncommon Quotes: A Theory and History of Epigraphs. Vernon Press.

Jungwirth, Leonhard. ed. 2023. Jahrbuch für die Geschichte des Protestantismus in Österreich Sonderband (2023): Festschrift für Rudolf Leeb zum 65. Geburtstag. Germany: Evangelische Verlagsanstalt.

Kordyzon, Wojciech. 2023. “Production of Vernacular Catechisms in Early Modern Königsberg (1545–1575), Its Dynamics and Goals Defined by the Print Agents”. Knygotyra 80 (July): 147-74. https://doi.org/10.15388/Knygotyra.2023.80.127

Narveson, Kate. 2023. “Bentley, Thomas, Monument of Matrones.” In The Palgrave Encyclopedia of Early Modern Women’s Writing, pp. 1-6. Cham: Springer International Publishing.

Velay-Vallantin, Catherine. 2023. Fortunatus. Itinéraire d’un roman protestant dans la librairie des xviie et xviiie siècles-Bibliographie. Classiq Garnier.

Atkinson, Laurie. 2022. Review of Alex da Costa. Marketing English Books, 1476–1550: How Printers Changed Reading, The Review of English Studies, 73 (310): 589–591. https://doi-org.york.ezproxy.cuny.edu/10.1093/res/hgac031

Haller, Ruth L.  2022.  Spiritual Maternity and Religious Identity in Early Modern England. Wayne State University ProQuest Dissertations Publishing. 

Higgins, Ben. 2022. Shakespeare’s Syndicate: The First Folio, its Publishers, and the Early Modern Book Trade. Oxford University Press.

Mission, James, and Devani Mandira Singh. 2022. “Computing Book Parts with EEBO-TCP.” Book History, 25 (2), pp. 503–529.

Schuwey, Christophe. 2022. “Internet et le Grand Siècle: les recueils collectifs de poésie au regard du Web.” Sillages Critiques 33. https://doi.org/10.4000/sillagescritiques.13394

  • The work of Julia Boffey, Aditi Nafde, and others has continued to explore material and conceptual relationships between manuscript and print; and in The Brand of Print: Marketing Paratexts in the Early English Book Trade (2019), Andie Silva has applied terms from contemporary marketing theory to the study of early modern printed paratexts. Interest continues to grow, and the refocusing of attention on ‘the sociology of the text’ in a still-neglected period of English literature is a particular cause for excitement. 

Solomon, Deborah. 2022. The Poem and the Garden in Early Modern England: Rival Media in the Process of Poetic Invention. Routledge. https://doi.org/10.4324/9781003256748

Ladd, John R. 2021. “Imaginative Networks: Tracing Connec­tions Among Early Modern Book Dedi­cations.” Journal of Cultural Analytics 6 (1). https://doi.org/10.22148/001c.21993.

  • Book historians over the past twenty years have drawn on paratexts to deepen our understanding of early modern printing and reading practices, showing that paratexts perform functions often central to the exchange between author and reader. Note: Andie Silva’s new book The Brand of Print, which explores the role of paratexts in the marketing of books is especially salient here, as well as Seth Lerer’s essay on errata sheets in Reading, Society, and Politics in Early Modern England, and Ann Blair’s work on managing scholarly information in indices and tables of content.

Smith, Edward. 2021. “V The Early Sixteenth Century.” The Year’s Work in English Studies 100 (1): 306-317.

Blair, Ann. 2019. “The Impact of Printing on Paratexts.” The Panizzi Lectures: Paratexts and Print in Renaissance Humanism, 9-12 December, The British Library.

Edited Collections

Parker, Sarah E. and Andie Silva. 2023. Using Commonplace Books to Enrich Medieval and Renaissance Courses. Arc Humanities Press.

Estill, Laura. 2023. “Why DHSI-East?: On Regional, National, and International Digital Humanities Training.” Pop! Public. Open. Participatory 5. https://doi.org/10.54590/pop.2023.010.

Moynihan, Bridget. 2023. Cited in “Scraps and Scrapbooking in the Time of the Database. St Francis Xavier University Digital Humanities Public Lecture. 26 October 2023.


Silva, Andie. 2021. “‘Framed and clothed with variety’: Print culture, Multimodality, and Visual Design in Derricke’s Image of Irelande.” John Derricke’s The Image of Irelande: with a Discoverie of Woodkarne: Texts and Contexts. Edited by Thomas Herron, Denna J. Iammarino, and Maryclaire Moroney by Manchester University Press, 135-149.

Engel, William E. 2022. The Printer as Author in Early Modern English Book History: John Day and the Fabrication of a Protestant Memory Art. Routledge.

Cartelli, Thomas. 2021. “‘Aspice spectator sic me docuere parentes’: Aesthetico-political misprision in Derricke’s A Discoverie of Woodkarne.” John Derricke’s The Image of Irelande: with a Discoverie of Woodkarne, pp. 268-279. Manchester University Press.

Estill, Laura and Andie Silva. 2018. “Storing and Accessing Knowledge: Digital Tools for the Study of Early Modern Drama.” Shakespeare’s Language in Digital Media: Old Words, New Tools. 2018: 131-144.

Gossett, Suzanne. 2022. Shakespeare and Textual Theory. India: Bloomsbury Publishing.

Rutter, Tom, and Michelle M. Dowd. 2022. The Arden Handbook of Shakespeare and Early Modern Drama. Bloomsbury Publishing.

Boyd, Jason. 2021. “Digital stages for old plays: A review of Shakespeare’s language in Digital media: Old Words, New Tools.” Digital Humanities Quarterly 15 (3).

Squeo, Alessandra. 2021. “Such stuff as ‘texts’ are made on”. Digital Materialities and (Hyper) editing in The Internet Shakespeare Edition of ‘King Lear.” Lingue e Linguaggi 45: 25-51.

Froehlich, Heather. 2020. “Shakespeare’s Language in Digital Media: Old Words, New Tools. Janelle Jenstad, Mark Kaethler, and Jennifer Roberts-Smith, eds. Digital Research in the Arts and Humanities. London: Routledge, 2018. xii + 204 pp. $150.” Renaissance Quarterly. 73 (2):764-765. doi:10.1017/rqx.2020.110

  • I would have loved to see Laura Estill and Andie Silva’s wonderful contribution as the first content chapter for part 1 

Gossett, Suzanne. 2020. “Jenstad, Janelle, Mark Kaethler, and Jennifer Roberts-Smith, eds. 2018. Shakespeare’s Language in Digital Media: Old Words, New Tools.” Textual Cultures 13 (1): 237-41.

Pangallo, Matteo. 2020. ““A Great Deale of Good Stuffe”: The Cyberspace Renaissance Continues.” English Literary Renaissance 50 (1): 116-123.

Stern, Tiffany. 2020. Rethinking Theatrical Documents in Shakespeare’s England. Bloomsbury Publishing.

Inayatulla, Shereen and Andie Silva. 2018. “A conversation rewound: Queer and racialized temporalities in Hamilton.” Studies in Musical Theatre. 12 (2): 265-273.

Boffone, Trevor. 2023. Social Media in Musical Theatre. Bloomsbury Publishing.

Ward, Cassandra, and Valerie Lynn Schrader. 2021. “To Express Oneself or to “Talk Less, Smile More?:” Rawlins’ Relational Dialectic of Expressiveness and Protectiveness in the Musical Hamilton.” Carolinas Communication Annual XXXVII: 40-51.

Schrader, Valerie Lynn. 2019. “‘Who Tells Your Story?’: Narrative Theory, Public Memory, and the Hamilton Phenomenon.” New Theatre Quarterly 35 (3): 261-274.

Silva, Andie and Shereen Inayatulla. 2017. “Who Tells Our Story: Intersectional Temporalities in Hamilton: An American Musical.” Changing English: Studies in Culture and Education. 24 (2): 190-201.

MacDonald, Michael T. 2023. “The Vanguard of The Avant-Garde: Keywords For Political Agency.” Changing English 30 (1): 77-86.

Kolodezh, Sam, Ameera Nimjee, and Wind Dell Woods. 2022. “Timing the Revolution: Temporality, Choreography, and Remastering Hip-Hop Aesthetics Onscreen in Hamilton.” Journal of Dramatic Theory and Criticism 36 (2): 11-31. https://doi.org/10.1353/dtc.2022.0002.

Neu, Jessica. 2022. “An Ethical Revelation of the American Revolution: An Analysis of Communication Ethics and Hypertextuality in the Musical Hamilton.” Communication and Theater Association of Minnesota Journal 45 (1): 3.

Johnston Aelabouni, Meghan. 2021. “Out of Time: Temporal Performativity and Resistance in Popular American Film, Television, and Theater.” Doctoral Dissertation, University of Denver.

Muñoz-González, Rodrigo. 2021. “Engaging with Nostalgia: Reception, Social Imaginaries, and Young Audiences.” PhD diss., London School of Economics and Political Science.

Verhoeff, Michiel HR. 2021. “Hamilton, the Pinnacle of Inclusive Chauvinism. On the Social Impact of Lin-Manuel Miranda’s Hamilton: An American Musical.” M.A. Thesis, Transatlantic Studies. Radboud University.

Corbo, Wallace de Almeida. 2020. “Identidade constitucional: conceito,(trans) formação e crise.” Doctoral Dissertation, Universidade do Estado do Rio de Janeiro.

Milković, Antonia. 2020. “Staging/Representing American History in Lin Manuel Miranda’s Hamilton.” Doctoral Dissertation, University of Zagreb. Faculty of Teacher Education, 2020.

Worthen, Hana. 2020. “Applying Hamilton.” In The Routledge Companion to Applied Performance, pp. 210-214. Routledge.

Silva, Andie. 2016. “Digital Literacies and Visual Rhetoric: Scaffolding a Meme-Based Assignment Sequence for Introductory Composition Classes.” Journal of Interactive Technology and Pedagogy.

Bini, Giulia, Ornella Robutti, and Angelika Bikner-Ahsbahs. 2022. “Maths in the time of social media: Conceptualizing the Internet phenomenon of mathematical memes.” International Journal of Mathematical Education in Science and Technology 53 (6): 1257-1296.

Urashima, Jaymian DK. 2022. “Using Memes in Instruction: Communication Accommodation and Personalization.” Doctoral Dissertation, University of Hawai’i at Manoa.

Romero, Elena Domínguez, and Jelena Bobkina. 2021. “Exploring critical and visual literacy needs in digital learning environments: The use of memes in the EFL/ESL university classroom.” Thinking Skills and Creativity 40.

Navera, Jocelyn AS, Leif Andrew B. Garinto, and Paolo Nino M. Valdez. 2019. “Teaching against the meme: Politics, argumentation and engagement in an ESL classroom in the Philippines.” Journal of Asia TEFL 16 (1): 393.

Harvey, Lauren, and Emily Palese. 2018. “#NeverthelessMemesPersisted: Building critical memetic literacy in the classroom.” Journal of Adolescent & Adult Literacy 62 (3): 259-270.

Kilroy-Ewbank, Lauren G. 2018. “Doing Digital Art History in a Pre-Columbian Art Survey Class: Creating an Omeka Exhibition around the Mixtec Codex Zouche-Nuttall.” The Journal of Interactive Technology and Pedagogy 12.

Silva, Andie. 2016. “Mediated Technologies: Locating Non-Authorial Agency in Printed and Digital Texts.” History of European Ideas, 42, 5, pp. 607-617.

Tholen, John. 2021. Producing Ovid’s’ Metamorphoses’ in the Early Modern Low Countries: Paratexts, Publishers, Editors, Readers. Brill.

Belle, Marie-Alice, and Brenda M. Hosington, eds. 2018. Thresholds of translation: Paratexts, print, and cultural exchange in early modern Britain (1473-1660). Springer.

Guénette, Marie-France. 2016. “Agency, Patronage and Power in Early Modern English Translation and Print Cultures: The Case of Thomas Hawkins.” TTR 29 (2): 155-176.


Dobson, James, and Scott Sanders. 2022. “Distant Approaches to the Printed Page.” Digital Studies/Le champ numérique 12 (1).

  • Cites my review of Fleuron: A Database of Eighteenth-Century Printers’ Ornaments

Books, Articles, Dissertations in which I am acknowledged

Dixon, Rachel M.L. 2024. Tarot Fabula: Radical Digital Cards, Shuffled Narrative Structures, and Playing the Future in an Era of Algorithms. M.A. Thesis. The Graduate Center, City University of New York.

Gold, Matthew, and Lauren F. Klein, eds. 2023. Debates in the Digital Humanities 2023. United Kingdom: University of Minnesota Press.

Estill, Laura, and Jennifer Guiliano, eds. 2023. Digital Humanities Workshops: Lessons Learned. Taylor & Francis.

Neris, Raquel. 2023. English Learners In NYC. M.A. Thesis. The Graduate Center, City University of New York.

Plante, Kelly. 2023. “The Warrior Women Project: An Open-Access Critical and Teaching Edition of Dianne Dugaw’s Historic Catalog of “Warrior Women” Ballads.” 18-Century Common. https://www.18thcenturycommon.org/wwp/ 

Rubin, Matthew. 2022. Pushing Understanding: Curriculum Resources for Digital Pedagogues. M.A. Thesis. The Graduate Center, City University of New York.

Hammond, Kelly. 2022. K-12 Digital Pedagogy: An Open Educational Resource Designed to Build a Community of Practitioners. M.A. Thesis. The Graduate Center, City University of New York.

Robinson, Heather M. 2021. “Time, Care, and Faculty Working Conditions.” Transformations: Change Work Across Writing Programs, Pedagogies, and Practices. University Press of Colorado, 87-104.

McDonough, Carolyn A. 2021. Points of Reference: Humanities Content for Media Studies. M.A. Thesis. The Graduate Center, City University of New York.

Acosta, Elizabeth Valdez. 2018. Gender, Geography, And Alterity In Shakespeare. Wayne State University ProQuest Dissertations Publishing. 

Kanniainen, Lisa M. 2017. ‘Strange’ lands of opportunity—representations of moral, social, and economic profit in late medieval and early modern literature. Wayne State University ProQuest Dissertations Publishing. 

Estill, Laura. 2015. Dramatic Extracts in Seventeenth-Century English Manuscripts: Watching, Reading, Changing Plays. University of Delaware Press.

Gusain, Renuka.   2013. On Beauty and Ethics in Shakespeare and his Contemporaries. Wayne State University ProQuest Dissertations Publishing,.

References to public scholarship

Rehberger, Dean. “[o] ral [h] istory and the [d] igital [h] umanities.” In Oral History and Digital Humanities: Voice, Access, and Engagement, pp. 187-197. New York: Palgrave Macmillan US, 2014.