In January, Stefanie Heeg and Elliot Reitzer join the WordWeb team as student assistants, reformatting HyperHamlet data for use in the new corpus and creating new entries, some of which are added to the HyperHamlet corpus. In February, Vijeinath Tissaveerasingham starts to develop the WordWeb software, basing much of his work on the analytical categories of HyperHamlet. In November, Regula Hohl Trillini supervises a study week of Schweizer Jugend forscht". Two high school students research almost 100 WordWeb entries, some of which are added to the HyperHamlet corpus.
In September, Lukas Rosenthaler and Regula Hohl Trillini are awarded a research grant under the SNF call Digital Lives. The WordWeb database is to present intertextual references within the corpus of early modern English drama, putting Shakespeare and Hamlet in the context of their time.
Regula Hohl Trillini completes her book Casual Shakespeare, a monograph based on – among other things – statistical analysis of the HyperHamlet corpus. Her preparatory research results in several hundred new HyperHamlet entries.
2015 and 2016
Regula Hohl Trillini teaches two research seminars based on HyperHamlet; the participants upload over 500 new entries.
5 September 2010 After four years of research funded by the Swiss National Science Foundation, the remodeled HyperHamlet website goes public on 5 September 2010.
Corpus and search options are complete. In the following years, HyperHamlet is presented nationally and internationally in a variety of publications: conference papers, articles and books