This is a snapshot of project information archived on 2 September 2022. Please contact the project team for most recent updates.
Book Language: English
Audience: Instructors, students, and enthusiasts, especially those in higher ed literary studies classrooms.
Created date: December 8, 2019
Updated date: March 6, 2020
Target Release Date: 2019-12-10
- Ancillaries Contributors
- Peer Reviewers
This is an evolving Open Educational Resource. We welcome additional contributions to the text! These contributions can take many forms, so if there is an additional essay, activity description, or another kind of resource that you feel would help advance the
goals of this critical edition
, please feel free to reach out. As an open pedagogy project,
The Woman in White: Grangerized
seeks to provide guidance for its contributors, especially undergraduate and graduate students who would like to support other students’ learning. Recognizing that not all contributors will have a background in contributing to critical editions, we have included a
description of general contribution guidelines
and outlined more specific resources for those wishing to contribute the following common supplemental resource types:
Contribute a footnote
Add an event to the print culture timeline
Share a supplemental primary text
The Woman in White
In the spirit of transparency, we have also included a
that highlights the qualities of well-developed contributions and contributions in need of further development.
Suggestions for improvement
: We care about creating an inclusive and thoughtfully-composed resource. If you have critiques to share about content or accessibility improvements to suggest, we would love to hear them and will take them seriously.
About the text:
The Woman in White (Grangerized)
is a participatory critical edition of Wilkie Collins’s nineteenth-century sensation novel,
The Woman in White
. Readers can engage with this novel as it appeared in its original serial installments in Charles Dickens’s periodical,
All the Year Round
November 26th, 1859 to August 25th, 1860. The text’s supplemental essays invite readers to consider the wide range of ways people encountered Victorian novels during the 1860s and to consider questions about reading cultures and archives that literary critics grapple with in the present day.
This edition includes reader engagement activities and
. It invites participants to
engage with others in the annotation layer and contribute to the text
About the project:
The 19th-Century Open Pedagogy Project aims to provide participants with the tools to create interactive teaching and learning editions of public domain texts from the 19th century. (
This section provides guidance for participants about using the Hypothes.is annotation layer for social and private commenting and outlines participation opportunities. This section also includes a page that describes what the critical edition seeks to help participants understand and accomplish. It specifically highlights learning outcomes related to historical knowledge, connections to contemporary culture, metaliteracy, and communication.
The essays in this section introduce readers to Wilkie Collins’s writing contexts during the nineteenth century.
This section includes the full text of Wilkie Collins’s sensation novel, The Woman in White, as it first appeared in the pages of Charles Dickens’s periodical All the Year Round in 1859-1860. Its footnotes highlight changes that Collins made to the novel between its serial run and its first volume publication.
This section contains nineteenth-century reviews, adaptations, and imitations of the novel, typically introduced by brief statements about the context in which they appeared. We welcome additional contributions and explanatory details.
This section contains primary source articles that help to contextualize Collins’s novel. We welcome additional contributions and explanatory details.
This part includes information for participants about how to contribute to this text.
This section contains an overview of research strategies and tools participants can use to research nineteenth-century literary culture. This includes research tools for those without institutional database access and a sample contact letter for students who want to reach out to the author of an academic article.
This section contains a brief overview of how to embed and share or clone and remix this edition.