Sharon Block, “#DigEarlyAm: Reflections on Digital Humanities and Early American Studies,” WMQ 76, no. 4 (October 2019): 611-48 Figures I-IV Amanda Crompton and Marc Bolli’s orthomosaic derived from UAV (unstaffed aerial vehicle) imagery of an abandoned French fishing room in Cremaillère Harbour, Newfoundland. Indicated areas are a series of cultural features representing collapsed structures and fisheries’ infrastructure. Literary geographers first developed “mood maps” to trace authors’ changing descriptions of encountered (and imagined) places. This exploratory mood map by Jeremy M. Mikecz charts Spanish invaders’ changing experiences of Indigenous landscapes and peoples during their earliest voyages down the Pacific coast (1524–32). Jordan Taylor’s citation network visualization of the newspapers of New York City, Philadelphia, and Boston from 1780 through 1804. Maeve Kane’s network reconstruction represents ties of godparentage between baptized children, parents, and godparents in the Anglican congregation at Fort Hunter, N.Y., circa 1745.