Posting from Peter Kuling:
1. Do collaborative textual projects or individually edited editions better serve digital humanities scholars and students? Is collaborative digital editing a more productive model for academic innovation with new multimedia editions?
2. What paratextual digital content will new readers of digital Shakespearean eBooks desire in the future? How do we begin to model our scholarship to address unknown digital updates resulting from future technological innovation?
3. Should all extent versions of Shakespearean texts (foul papers, fair papers, bad quartos, good quartos, folios) be integrated into digital editions to allow readers can see revisions, alterations, and deletions in all known manuscripts and printed versions?