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Digital humanities has a Shakespeare problem; or, to frame it more broadly, a canon problem. This essay begins by demonstrating why we need to consider Shakespeare's position in the digital landscape, recognizing that Shakespeare's prominence in digital sources stems from his cultural prominence. I describe the Shakespeare/not Shakespeare divide in digital humanities projects and then turn to digital editions to demonstrate how Shakespeare's texts are treated differently from hisdoi:10.3390/h8010045 fatcat:guhyyhuqc5azlebmj4zlsshpjy