Many individuals, projects and institutions have given us invaluable assistance, from our Advisory Board members to members of the scholarly community.
For technical and academic advice, we should like to thank:
Gerhard Brey (Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London); Centre for Textual Scholarship, De Montfort University; Arianna Ciula (Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London); Julia Crick (Exeter University); James Cummings (Oxford Text Archive); Rebecca Farnham (University of Birmingham); Juan Garces (Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London); Michael Gullick (Red Gull Press); Stephen Kelly (Queen's University, Belfast); Federico Meschini (De Montfort University); Richard Mobbs and Alex Moseley (University of Leicester Computing Services); Veronica O’Mara (University of Hull); Malcolm Parkes (Keble College, Oxford); Suzanne Paul (Parker Library, Cambridge); Wendy Scase (University of Birmingham); Philip Shaw (University of Leicester); John Thompson (Queen's University, Belfast); Oliver Traxel (Münster) and Alison Wiggins (University of Glasgow).
Our thanks are also due to the participants of the two Project Symposia who have helped to shape the content of our e-book.
Special thanks are due to Stewart Brooks (King's College London) for his helpful suggestions and feedback after the project e-book was initially published in 2010.
For access to and advice on the manuscripts, we should like to thank:
Cambridge, University Library (especially Godfrey Waller); Cambridge, Corpus Christi College (especially Gill Cannell); the British Library (especially Julian Harrison); Special Collections, University of Glasgow Library (especially David Weston); York Minster Library; the Bodleian Library, Oxford (especially Martin Kauffmann).
For reproduction of images, we should like to thank:
The British Library Board, the Syndics of Cambridge University Library, the Master and Fellows of Corpus Christi College, the Bodleian Library, University of Oxford and Bernard J. Muir for the images of Exeter, Cathedral Library, MS 3501.
For allowing to reproduce material previously published, we should like to thank Cambridge University Press and the Syndics, The Literary Encyclopedia and Blackwell Publishing:
O. Da Rold, 'English Manuscripts 1060 to 1220 and the Making of a Re-Source', Literature Compass, 3 (2006).
M. Swan, 'Post-conquest Old English Literature', in The Literary Encyclopedia, ed. by Hugh Magennis. First published 08 May 2003 [http://0-www.litencyc.com.wam.leeds.ac.uk/php/stopics.php?rec=true&UID=1278, accessed 16 August 2010; https://www.litencyc.com/php/stopics.php?rec=true&UID=1278, accessed 3 March 2018].
Treharne, E. and Mary Swan, 'Introduction', in Rewriting Old English in the Twelfth Century, ed. by Mary Swan and Elaine M. Treharne (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000), pp. 1-10.
For the funding for the Indexing Project (March-July 2012), we should like to thank:
College funding from the Research Incentive Fund, The University of Leicester.
For work on the launch of the 2.0 version of the site, hosted by Stanford University (launched July 2018), we should like to thank:
Georgia Henley (Center for Spatial and Textual Analysis and Department of English), Patty Castaneda, Dustin Liang, Tori Steere, Marion Marquardt, and their student employees (Information Technology, Stanford School of Humanities and Sciences), Dan Kim (Department of English), Scott Bailey, Nicholas Taylor, Jessica Cebra, Benjamin Albritton (Stanford University Libraries), and Michael Widner (Division of Languages, Literatures, and Cultures and Stanford University Libraries).