Alan Liu, Abigail Droge, Scott Kleinman, Lindsay Thomas, Dan C. Baciu, and Jeremy Douglass. “What Everyone Says: Public Perceptions of the Humanities in the Media.” Daedalus: Journal of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Forthcoming, Summer 2022.

Abigail Droge. “Restructuring the Specialized University.” Critical Times 5.1 (2022): 139-149. “Global Higher Education in 2050” Special Section, Edited by Christopher Newfield and Keri Facer.

Lindsay Thomas and Abigail Droge. “The Humanities in Public: A Computational Analysis of US National and Campus Newspapers.” Journal of Cultural Analytics 1 (2022): 1-45.

Abigail Droge. “Reading George Eliot with Victorian College Students.” Victorian Studies 63.2 (Winter 2021): 224-245.

Abigail Droge. “Teaching Literature and Science in Silicon Valley.” Journal of Literature and Science 10.1 (Summer 2017): 58-64. Special Issue on the state of the field.

Abigail Droge. “‘Always Called Jack’: A Brief History of the Transferable Skill.” Victorian Periodicals Review 50.1 (Spring 2017): 39-65. Winner of the VanArsdel Prize, Research Society for Victorian Periodicals.


Abigail Droge. “Review of The East End Digital Library: A Collection of Archives, directed by Heidi Kaufman.” Reviews in Digital Humanities 2.12 (December 2021).

Abigail Droge. “Review of Kathryn Strong Hansen’s ‘Literature for Specific Purposes: A Literary Approach to Teaching Ethics in Science and Technology.’” Journal of Literature and Science 12.1 (Summer 2019): 77-79.

Abigail Droge. “Review of Jessica Roberts’s ‘Teaching Literature and History of Medicine in the National Health Service.’” Journal of Literature and Science 12.1 (Summer 2019): 80-82.

Public Writing

Lindsay Thomas and Abigail Droge. “What We Learned About the Humanities from a Study of Thousands of Newspaper Articles.” Journal of Cultural Analytics (May 2022): 139–44.

Curriculum Lab Blog, WhatEvery1Says Project, 2018-2020. Written in my capacity as Director of the WhatEvery1Says Curriculum Lab, this blog series reflects on humanities pedagogy and documents my teaching experiences at UC Santa Barbara across courses such as “Reading with Scientists,” “How to Solve Problems with Books,” and “Reading in Santa Barbara.”