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Related Sites

Related Sites

Bentley Collection
In 2005, E. B. Bentley and G. E. Bentley, Jr., gave their substantial collection of works by and about Blake and his circle to Victoria University Library in the University of Toronto. This site contains lists of the collection and of subsequent additions to it by the library, information on related exhibitions in 2006 and 2010, a cumulation of G. E. Bentley, Jr.’s annual checklists of publications and discoveries in Blake (themselves a continuation of his Blake Books and Blake Books Supplement), and records of sale catalogues of Blake’s works.

Blake Society
The London-based Blake Society sponsors lectures, gives an annual award for a project on Blake, and promotes remembrance of him, such as by leading the crowdfunding campaign to purchase Blake’s cottage in Felpham. The society tweets at @Blake_Society.

Hell’s Printing Press
The combined blog of the William Blake Archive and the Blake Quarterly contains updates, discussion of projects, and thoughts on the digital humanities. The undergraduate and graduate archive assistants at UNC Chapel Hill and the University of Rochester, along with the managing editor of the quarterly, write the posts. The archive and the journal also tweet at @BlakeArchive and @BlakeQuarterly respectively.

William Blake Archive
The Blake Archive, edited by Morris Eaves, Robert N. Essick, and Joseph Viscomi, with the assistance of students at UNC Chapel Hill and the University of Rochester, contains searchable electronic editions of Blake’s works (illuminated books, drawings, paintings, manuscripts, commercial book illustrations, etc.), as well as other resources, such as bibliographies and collection lists. It also features an electronic version of Erdman’s Complete Poetry and Prose and houses digitized back issues of the Blake Quarterly. The archive’s own compilation of related sites is useful.

Jason Whittaker (formerly with Roger Whitson) runs Zoamorphosis as “a magazine-style blog that provides updates on various uses of Blake in the arts, media, popular culture and some areas of scholarship, with news of Blake sightings in the press and elsewhere.” He tweets about his Blake discoveries (and other topics) at @Blake2_0.

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