Past Events

2022-2023 BHPC Events Program:

Orientation for Incoming Students
Monday, 12 September, noon – 2:00 pm
Massey College Upper Library

Hangul Typography Workshop
Led by Kyung Park
Friday, 4 November, 2:00 – 5:00 pm
Massey College Upper Library

Registration is limited. Contact Massey College Printer Kit MacNeil to register.

Co-sponsored by the Book History & Print Culture Collaborative Program and
Massey College

This workshop will introduce the invention, history, and development of the Korean alphabet, Hangul. Through lectures and hands-on exercises we will understand how Hangul is written, pronounced and used as a form of communication. In line with that, emphasis will be given on the introducing a new writing system to an already existing culture as well as the subsequent changes and development in establishing Hangul as an official letter.

Topics to be considered:
  • Advent of Hangul
  • Hangul: A Modular Writing System
  • The Short Yet Tumultuous History of Hangul
  • Hangul Book Design

The Tenth Annual BHPC J. R. de J. Jackson Lecture
Michelle R. Warren (Dartmouth College)
“The Medieval of the Long Now: Henry of Huntingdon and the 10,000 Year Book”
Thursday, 17 November 2022, 4:00 pm
Victoria College Chapel, 91 Charles St. W, Room VC213

We are pleased to offer the option to see and hear the lecture via Zoom. If you plan to join us remotely, please register in advance here.

Presented by the Book History & Print Culture Collaborative Program, in association with the Friends of the Victoria University Library

As decades turn to centuries to millennia, our relationship with the past is increasingly medieval. How might the perspective of extreme long-term thinking prompt new conceptions of “the book”? We know that some books are more durable than others, but what happens at the millennial scale? Inspired by the twelfth-century historian, Henry of Huntingdon (d. 1157), this talk connects the Long Now Foundation, its 10,000-Year Library, the poet T. S. Eliot, and the near-future called the “digital Dark Ages.” Henry provides a recent antecedent for imagining the “10,000-Year Book” in relation to the colonizing deployment of time itself.

In addition, Professor Warren will lead a special seminar for students the day after the lecture (Friday, November 18, 1:00 – 3:00 pm) in the Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library. This seminar will draw on materials from the Fisher collection and will develop themes from Prof. Warren’s talk. This seminar is open to all students in BHPC’s participating units, including students not enrolled in the BHPC program. Advance registration is required, but at no cost. To register, contact our Program Coordinator by Friday, November 11. Space is limited, so please sign up only if you know you can attend.

Michelle R. Warren (she/they) is Professor of Comparative Literature at Dartmouth College. Their most recent book is Holy Digital Grail: A Medieval Book on the Internet (2022). They also lead the collaborative digital research project Remix the Manuscript: A Chronicle of Digital Experiments ( Their motto is: “The Middle Ages Aren’t Old.”

Tuesday, December 6, 2:00 – 4:00 pm
Massey College Common Room
Open to students, faculty, and friends of the BHPC program. Contact our Program Coordinator to register.

This year’s Librorum will showcase the BKS2001 practicum projects of BHPC PhD students.

Rowan Red Sky (Art History), “Native Nature: Visual Discourse in Longfellow’s Wild America”
Morgan Moore (Medieval Studies), “Performance and Mutual Entertainment in MS Peniarth 65”
Natalie Leduc (English), “e.lit.ish – a poetry and poetics app”
William Layng (English), “Samuel Richardson’s Pamela in the colonial United States”

Recipes from the 17th Century Transcribe-a-thon
Wednesday, February 15, 1:00 pm – 3:00 pm
Massey College, Upper Library

Registration is free and open to all U of T students, although space is limited. Contact our Program Coordinator by Wednesday, February 8th, indicating your name and home program.

Co-sponsored by the Book History & Print Culture Collaborative Program and the Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library.

Come explore the recipes in a seventeenth-century manuscript cookbook at Massey College! In this event, participants will learn about early modern handwriting, paleography, and digital scholarship, while collaborating together on a digital transcription of an early modern English cookbook preserved at U of T’s Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library. 

This will be a relaxed event, and no prior experience working with manuscripts is required.  (A certain number of spaces will be reserved for students in ENG2226H and the Book History and Print Culture program)

Visitors Day
Friday, March 17, 1:00 – 2:00 pm
Hybrid event open to the public. Contact our Program Coordinator to register.

Are you a graduate student at the University of Toronto? Got an interest in book history and print culture that overlaps with your studies? BHPC is hosting an informal Q&A session via Zoom to discuss the program with prospective students. The Director of the program, Yulia Ryzhik, will answer any questions you might have and present some highlights of the BHPC program. There will also be in-person tours held at the same time in the Robertson Davies Library at Massey College for the Bibliography Room.

2023 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium
Fates and Futures of the Book
Hybrid event open to the public.

Friday, March 17, 12:00 pm – 3:30 pm (Online)
Keynote Speaker: Dr. Kate Ozment

Saturday, March 18, 10:00 am – 5:00 pm (In-person at Massey College)
Wine and cheese reception follows from 5:00 – 6:30 pm.
Keynote Speaker: Dr. Jason Boyd


2021-2022 BHPC Events Program:

Orientation for Incoming Students
Tuesday, 21 September, noon – 1:00 pm
Online event open to students, faculty, and friends of the BHPC program. Contact our Program Coordinator to register.

The Ninth Annual BHPC J. R. de J. Jackson Lecture
Janice Radway (Northwestern University)
“Girls, Zines, and Their Travels: Imagining Lives, Crafting Archives for a New Century”
Thursday, November 4, 2:00 pm
Zoom Webinar open to the public;

Hosted by the Centre for Digital Humanities, X University
Organized by the Book History & Print Culture Program, University of
Toronto, with support from the McLuhan Centre for Culture & Technology

Descriptive and analytic accounts of girl zines have proliferated in the years since they first seemed to explode onto the public scene during the 1990s. Most of these accounts, whether in the mainstream press or in scholarly circles, focus on girl zinesters’ engagement with feminism and trace their origins to the Riot Grrrl movement, which is itself usually explained as originating in the activities of a small number of female-fronted bands that developed in the pacific northwest. In fact, however, research in the numerous zine archives that have been organized since the late 1990s suggests that girls and young women of the period actually took up the practice of zine-making and zine circulation for a range of reasons and in somewhat different contexts. Drawing on extended research in these archives, this lecture will consider the question of what it might mean to take account simultaneously of the variability of girl zine practice and the fact that, despite such differences, significant numbers of girls and young women together gravitated to the zine form during this highly unsettled decade. What was it about the 90s in particular, and the specificities of the zine form itself, that incited young women not simply to more public forms of self-expression but to the social activity of seeking out contact with others beyond familial and local friendship circles? And why did their zines make their way into library archives in less than ten years? This lecture will argue that girls turned to zine-ing as part of a struggle to re-imagine subjectivity and sociality in ways that were more fluid, porous, and collaborative than the models recommended by older forms and institutions like the novel, the school, the bourgeois family, and even the magazine. The lecture will also venture the suggestion that “girl zines,” as a genre and an archive, were a collective product generated by a range of individuals and institutions laboring in their own distinct fields for their own purposes, yet whose contiguous work generated an identifiable and useful cultural form.

Janice Radway is the Walter Dill Scott Professor of Communication Studies and Director of the Gender & Sexuality Studies Program at Northwestern University. Radway is widely known for her scholarship on readers, reading, books, and the history of middlebrow culture. She has served as the editor of American Quarterly, the official journal of the American Studies Association, which elected her President in 1998.  She is also the author of Reading the Romance: Women, Patriarchy and Popular Literature, which won the Fellows Book Award as a “classic” in the field of Communication from the International Communication Association and was recently translated into Mandarin and published in Bejing. She is also the author of A Feeling for Books: The Book- of-the-Month Club, Literary Taste, and Middle Class Desire and co-editor of American Studies: An Anthology and Print in Motion: The Expansion of Publishing and Reading in the United States, 1880-1945, which is Volume IV of A History of the Book in America. Currently, Radway is working on a book about girls and zines in the 1990s and beyond.

Workshop on Queer and Kink Pulp Fiction at the Fisher Library and the Bonham Centre’s Sexual Representation Collection
Led by David Fernández (Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library) and Patrick Keilty (Faculty of Information and Centre for Sexual Diversity Studies)
Tuesday, November 23, 3:00 – 5:00 pm

Online event open to the public. Contact our Program Coordinator to register.

Co-sponsored by the Book History & Print Culture Collaborative Program
and the Mark S. Bonham Centre for Sexual Diversity Studies

The term ‘pulp’ describes a genre of publishing with important ties to the history of LGBTQ+ cultures and movements in North America and Britain in the postwar era. Mass-paperback publishers issued millions of copies of pulps—illustrated paperbacks or magazines printed on cheap paper made from wood—on lesbian, gay, queer, trans, and kink subjects from the 1950s onwards. In this workshop, we will pay attention to the publishing practices evident with the goal of defining pulps as sites of bibliographical investigation and as sources for the study of queer subjects in connection to one of the most popular print cultures of the twentieth century.

Tuesday, November 30, 4:00 – 6:00 pm
Online event open to students, faculty, and friends of the BHPC program. Contact our Program Coordinator to register.

This year’s Librorum will take the form of a multidisciplinary roundtable on book history scholarship, moderated by Alan Galey, with BHPC PhD students who have recently completed their BKS2001 practicum projects:

Ellen Forget (Information): video (7 min.)
Shaun Midanik (Art): project website and video (10 min.)
Florian Mueller (German): project description and title page images
Christina Pasqua (Religion)
Philip Trotter (English): project description

E-Lit Workshop: Making Electronic Literature and Simple Games in Twine
Led by Adam Hammond (Department of English) & Alan Galey (Faculty of Information), with Ellen Forget and Anna Kalinowski
Friday, January 28, 2:00 – 4:00 pm EST
Online event open to BHPC students and non-BHPC graduate students in our participating units, as well as undergraduate students in the Book & Media Studies, Digital Humanities, and Bachelor of Information programs. Spaces are limited to 20 students. Contact our Program Coordinator to register.

This student-focused workshop will introduce students to Twine, an easy-to-learn web-based platform for creating electronic literature and simple videogames. Participants will learn the basics of Twine, and we will also look at some of its advanced capabilities. The workshop will also consider Twine in a book-historical context, as one of the most popular authoring and publishing platforms of its kind, and as an important development in the emerging history of born-digital literature.

No coding experience is required, though some familiarity with HTML and CSS is an asset for participants who wish to go beyond the basics. No software installations are required, though participants are advised to update their web browser in advance.

2022 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium
The Material Fantasy of the Book: Imaginations Beyond Print
11 March 2022
Online event open to the public. Illustrations from the 2022 panels, made by the BHPC colloquium’s artist-in-residence, Jojo Karlin, are available here.

The Nineteenth Annual Frederick Alden Warren Lecture
Alan Galey (University of Toronto)
“A Bibliographical Disturbance: Teaching and Learning in Book History After 2020”
Tuesday, April 26, 4:00 pm
Zoom Webinar open to the public.

Hosted by the John W. Graham Library, Trinity College, University of Toronto

When something disrupts the normal process of making a book, the disruption often leaves a material trace which textual scholars call a “bibliographical disturbance.” The year 2020 will long be remembered as a similar kind of disruption writ large, leaving its own material traces in our scholarship, careers, and lives. For the Book History & Print Culture (BHPC) program at the University of Toronto, 2020 also happened to be its twentieth anniversary as a graduate program. What should have been a year of celebration instead became a year of adaptation, as the COVID-19 pandemic forced us to rethink BHPC’s normally library-based, book-focused courses for remote delivery. BHPC’s twentieth anniversary became an occasion to re-examine the field’s rationale and pedagogy—just as bibliographical disturbances are opportunities to understand a book’s structure and nature.

In that spirit, this talk will reflect on lessons learned about book history education during the pandemic. From the representation of physical books on digital screens, to the status of born-digital literature, to the social value of the book arts, to questions about diversity and equity in the field of book history—2020 brought a reckoning with all these topics and more. Yet book history education has never been more necessary than today, and textual scholarship has important work to do in the post-2020 world. This talk will look back on what we’ve learned from twenty years of book history at the University of Toronto, and will look ahead to the next twenty.

Alan Galey is director of the collaborative program in Book History and Print Culture ( at the University of Toronto, and Associate Professor in the Faculty of Information with a cross-appointment to English. He is the author of The Shakespearean Archive: Experiments in New Media from the Renaissance to Postmodernity (Cambridge University Press, 2014) and co-editor of Shakespeare, the Bible, and the Form of the Book: Contested Scriptures (Routledge, 2011). His articles have appeared in journals such as Book History, Shakespeare Quarterly, Archivaria, and Textual Practice, on topics ranging from the digitization of Shakespeare, to the bibliographical analysis of ebooks, to Marshall McLuhan’s marginalia on James Joyce, to concert recordings of The Tragically Hip. He presently holds a SSHRC Insight Grant for a project called The Veil of Code: Bibliographical Methods for Born-Digital Texts (


2020-2021 BHPC Events Program:

Orientation for Incoming Students
Tuesday, 15 September 2020, 4:00 – 5:00 pm
Online event open to students, faculty, and friends of the BHPC program. Contact our Program Coordinator to register.

Monday, 30 November 2020, 4:30 – 6:00 pm
Online event open to students, faculty, and friends of the BHPC program. Contact our Program Coordinator to register.

Miriam Borden, Bleter fun geshikhte (Leaves of History): The Yiddish Libraries of Toronto’s Jewish Left”
Angela Du, “‘At the apex of society’s pyramid’: Constructing a Modern Feminine Identity in The Women’s Penny Paper
Austin Long, “Grubstreet Icarus; Or, 
Writing the History of a Hack”

2021 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium
The Book out of Order: Structure, Inversion, Dissent
5-6 March 2021
This colloquium included presentations by speakers from the cancelled 2020 BHPC student colloquium. Illustrations from the 2021 panels, made by the BHPC colloquium’s first ever artist-in-residence, Jojo Karlin, are available here.


2019-2020 BHPC Events Program:

Orientation for Incoming Students
Monday, 16 September 2019, 5:00 – 7:00
Massey College Upper Library

The Eighth Annual J. R. de J. Jackson Lecture
Isabel Hofmeyr (University of the Witwatersrand and New York University)
“Hydrocolonial Print Cultures: Coast, Custom House and Dockside Reading”
Monday, 7 October 2019, 4:15 pm
Victoria College Chapel, 91 Charles St. W, Room VC213
Presented in association with the Friends of the Victoria University Library
Abstract and Biography

What does the oceanic turn mean for our understanding of book and print cultures?  There is of course a long tradition of work on print cultures, port cities and transoceanic networks.  Yet, much of this work takes the ocean as a backdrop, more surface than volumetric depth.  Oceanic scholars have been urging us to go below the water line, to think in more ecological and material terms about the seaness of the sea and how this might be factored into our particular disciplinary concerns.

This paper takes up this challenge by thinking about the literary consequences of the colonial Custom House which assumed responsibility for copyright policy and censorship.  The paper places the Custom House in the context of the ecology of the littoral and the port city, showing how these helped shaped the protocols and procedures of Customs officials and hence the way in which they read and dealt with printed matter.  The work is framed within a larger theoretical rubric, hydrocolonialism.

Isabel Hofmeyr is Professor of African Literature at the University of the Witwatersrand and Global Distinguished Professor at New York University. She has worked extensively on the Indian Ocean world and oceanic themes more generally. Recent publications include Gandhi’s Printing Press: Experiments in Slow Reading (2013) and a special issue of Comparative Literature (2016) on ‘Oceanic Routes’ co-edited with Kerry Bystrom.  She heads a project called Oceanic Humanities for the Global South with partners from Mozambique, Mauritius, India, Jamaica and Barbados.

Roundtable on Publishing in Book History and Archival Studies
Friday, 25 October 2019, 2:00-4:00 pm
Faculty of Information, Bissell Building, room 728

This roundtable will help students and junior scholars navigate the world of publishing in archival studies, book history, and other connected fields. There will be plenty of time for discussion, so bring your questions!

Roundtable speakers:

Claire Battershill, co-editor of Virginia Woolf and the World of Books (Liverpool UP, 2018), co-curator of the travelling exhibition Make Believe: The Secret Library of M. Prud’homme—A Rare Collection of Fakes

Yuri Cowan, co-editor of Book History, founding editor of the open-access journal Authorship, guest editor of Mémoires du livre / Studies in Book Culture

Fiorella Foscarini, general editor of Archivaria, co-editor of Engaging with Records and Archives (Facet, 2016)

Leslie Howsam, editor of the Cambridge Companion to the History of the Book (Cambridge, 2014) and co-editor of Books between Europe and the Americas (Palgrave Macmillan, 2011)

Heather MacNeil, past general editor of Archivaria, co-editor of Currents of Archival Thinking (ABC-CLIO, 2017)

Seminar on the Personal Library of a European Polymath: The Gros Collection and the University of Toronto
Friday, 1 November 2019, 9:30 – noon
McLean-Hunter Room, Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library
Co-sponsored by the Ho Family Foundation Centre for Buddhist Studies

Professor François Gros, who retired as the Director of the Ecole Francaise d’Extreme Orient, Pondicherry, India is one of the leading doyens of Tamil Studies worldwide. In the course of what might be described as a 19th century scholarly career which moved from anthropology to the study of Southeast Asia and then South Asia he amassed an extraordinary collection of rare works on South India and its reception in France. The core of his library, housed originally at the Rue François Gros in Lyon, France is an irreplaceable collection of rare and priceless works in Tamil, consisting of dictionaries, religious works, fiction, ethnographic accounts, the catalogues of private collections etc. In 2017 he generously donated this core collection of about 9000 works to the University of Toronto, where it is currently being catalogued and digitized in a project jointly headed by Lana Soglasnova and Srilata Raman. In this seminar we hope to share some of the treasures of this collection with you.


The presenters of this collection will include:
Srilata Raman, Associate Professor of Hinduism, Department of Religion, University of Toronto. Srilata works on Tamil religion, and particularly its intellectual history between the 11-14th and 17th-19th centuries, respectively.
Prakash Venkatesan, Senior Research Fellow, French Institute, Pondicherry. Prakash specializes in Classical Tamil literature. He did the preliminary cataloguing of the Gros Collection for the University of Toronto.
Muthukrishnan Kannan, Director of the Contemporary Tamil Studies Programme at the French Institute, Pondicherry. He is a close associate of Professor Gros and an expert on the collection.

Monday, 9 December 2019, 5:00 – 7:00
Upper Library, Massey College

Kristina Rogahn, “Describing the Tamil Songbook (Taṉippāṭal Tiraṭṭu) Archive”
Louis Reed-Wood, “It’s Only a Paper Republic: Envisioning Statehood in Fenian Media, 1863-1870”
Hannah Cooley, “The Ojibwe Cultural Foundation Digital Community Newsletter Project”

Digital Transcribe-a-Thon
Wednesday, 29 January 2020, 9:30 am – 1:00 pm
McLean-Hunter Room, Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library

[CANCELLED] 2020 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium
Ghostly Voices: Textual Echoes, Ephemera, and Absences
Saturday, 28 March 2020
Upper Library, Massey College

This event has been cancelled in accordance with the University of Toronto’s response to COVID-19.

[CANCELLED] The First Annual BHPC-TPL Lecture
Sarah Werner, author of Studying Early Printed Books 1450–1800: a Practical Guide
Monday, 6 April 2020, 6:15 pm
Beeton Hall, main floor, Toronto Reference Library, 789 Yonge Street
Presented in partnership with Toronto Public Libraries Special Collections


Sarah Werner is the author of Studying Early Printed Books 1450‑1800: A Practical Guide (Wiley 2019) and the companion site She has also written numerous articles on book history, digital tools, and library outreach, including “Book History and Digital Scholarship” (with Matthew Kirschenbaum) in Book History and “Working Towards a Feminist Printing History” (forthcoming from Print History). Dr Werner’s earlier scholarship focused on Shakespeare and modern performance, and her book Shakespeare and Feminist Performance: Ideology on Stage (Routledge 2001) is still taught and cited by scholars. She worked at the Folger Shakespeare Library for nearly a decade as Undergraduate Program Director and as Digital Media Strategist, and is now a consultant working with special collections libraries to encourage teaching and collaboration with students and faculty using rare materials.

This event has been cancelled in accordance with the University of Toronto’s response to COVID-19.

BHPC Events from 2019 and prior:

“Mad, Bad, and Dangerous Texts: Controversies in Reading, Writing, Editing, and Printing,” 2019 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium, 23 March 2019, Massey College, University of Toronto

Digital Transcribe-a-Thon: Early Modern Recipe Manuscripts from the Folger Collections
Fisher Library, 4 October 2018
In association with the Folger Shakespeare Library’s Early Modern Manuscripts Online Project
(open to students in all participating BHPC programs; advance registration is required but free of charge)

“Books Beyond Reading,” 2018 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium, 10 March 2018, Massey College, University of Toronto

“Form, Function, Intent: Materiality and the Codification of Knowledge,” 2017 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium, 11 March 2017, Massey College, University of Toronto

“From Reinforcement to Resistance: Books as Cultural Agents and (De)Colonial Agents,” 2016 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium, 4 – 5 March 2016, Massey College, University of Toronto

“Off the Books: Making, Breaking, Binding, Burning, Leaving, Gathering,” 4th Biennial Meeting of the BABEL Working Group, 9 – 11 October 2015, University of Toronto

“On the Fringes (and in the Margins),” 2015 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium, 27 – 28 March 2015, Massey College, University of Toronto

“Toronto and the Book,” 2014 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium, 28 – 29 March 2014, Massey College, University of Toronto

“Emerging Trends in Book History and Print Culture Studies Colloquium,” 2013 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium (in association with the Groupe de recherches et d’études sur le livre au Québec, Université de Sherbrooke), 5 – 6 April 2013, Massey College, University of Toronto

“Editing Early African American Literature,” 48th Conference on Editorial Problems, 9 – 10 November 2012, Munk School of Global Affairs, University of Toronto

“E-reading: an Interdisciplinary Symposium,” 2012 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium, 31 March 2012, Massey College, University of Toronto

“Illustrating Illustration: Towards a Graphic Criticism,” 2011 BHPC Graduate Student Colloquium, 12 February 2011, Massey College, University of Toronto

“New Materialities: Recycling, Reusing, and Reediting Texts,” 27 February 2010, Toronto, Graduate Student Colloquium

“Wenceslaus Hollar and Early Modern Print Culture,” a one-day conference, 27 January 2010, Massey College, University of Toronto (and exhibition, 25 January – 30 April 2010, Fisher Library, University of Toronto)

“Manuscripts and the Forms of Middle English Literary Texts,” 45th Conference on Editorial Problems, 6 – 8 November 2009, St Michael’s College and the Centre for Medieval Studies, University of Toronto

“Tradition & Innovation: The State of Book History,” 23 – 27 June 2009, Toronto, the annual meeting of the Society for the History of Authorship, Reading & Publishing (SHARP)

Oldest Book Printed in the Philippines Presented at Library of Congress by Faculty of Information and BHPC doctoral student Von TotanesJune 2009, Library of Congress, Washington, DC

BHPC Movie Night EEBO / ECCO Colouring ContestFebruary 2009, Toronto, Massey College

“Editing New France / Éditer la Nouvelle France,” 44th Conference on Editorial Problems, November 2008, Victoria College, University of Toronto

“Print Crossing Cultures,” 9 February 2008, Toronto, Graduate Student Colloquium

The Return of Keats’s ShakespeareJanuary 2008, Toronto, Massey College

“Popularity and the Book,” 22 March 2007, Toronto, Graduate Student Colloquium

“New Directions in Reception Studies,” 3 May 2006, Toronto, Graduate Student Colloquium

“Creativity and the Law,” 21 January 2006, Toronto, Graduate Student Colloquium

“The Historiography of Reading: Theories, Methods, Documents,” 7 March 2005, Toronto, Graduate Student Colloquium

“Material Worlds: At the Intersections of Print and Material Cultures,” 24 April 2004, Toronto, Graduate Student Colloquium

“New Scholarship in Book History and Print Culture: An Interdisciplinary Conference,” 11 – 12 October 2002, Toronto, the inaugural Graduate Student Colloquium (resulted in a special issue of University of Toronto Quarterly 73.4 [Fall 2004])

“The Conference on Editorial Problems,” University of Toronto, an annual conference devoted to editorial theory and practice, covering a wide range of disciplines, topics, and genres

“Book History and Print Culture Exhibition,” 1 March – 25 May 2001, Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library, University of Toronto, to commemorate the founding of the Collaborative Program in Book History and Print Culture in September 2000