1. ‘Mapping the national narrative: place-name etymology in Laʒamon’s Brut and its sources’, in Reading Laʒamon’s Brut: Approaches and Explorations, ed. Rosamund Allen, Jane Roberts and Carole Weinberg, DQR Studies in Literature, 52 (Amsterdam/New York: Rodopi, 2013), pp. 321-42.
2. ‘“The Reader myghte lamente”: The sieges of Calais (1346) and Rouen (1418) in chronicle, poem and play’, in War and Literature, ed. Laura Ashe and Ian Patterson (Cambridge: Boydell and Brewer, 2014), pp. 84-106.
3. ‘“Fresch anamalit termes”: the contradictory celebrity of Chaucer’s aureation’, in Chaucer and Fame: Reputation and Reception, ed. Catherine Nall and Isabel Davis (Cambridge: Boydell and Brewer, 2015), pp. 143-163.
4. ‘“I Was Enforced to Become an Eyed Witnes”: Documenting War in Medieval and Early Modern Literature’, in Emotions and War: Medieval to Romantic Literature, ed. Stephanie Downes, Andrew Lynch and Katrina O’Loughlin, Palgrave Studies in the History of Emotion (Basingstoke/New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2015), pp. 133-151.
5. With Laura Slater, ‘Introduction: “Representation” and Medieval Mediations of Violence’, in Representing War and Violence, 1250–1600, ed. Joanna Bellis and Laura Slater (Cambridge: Boydell and Brewer, 2016), pp. 1-19.
6. ‘Art’s ambiguous object: John Page’s The Siege of Rouen, a romance of the Hundred Years War?’, in Insular Romance: Contexts and Traditions, ed. Ken Rooney (forthcoming).
7. ‘Propaganda or Parody? Latin Abuse Poetry from the Hundred Years War’, in Crossing Borders in the Insular Middle Ages, ed. Victoria Flood and Aisling Byrne (Turnhout: Brepols, forthcoming 2017).
8. With Megan Leitch, ‘Chivalric Literature’, in A Companion to Chivalry, ed. Robert Jones and Peter Coss (Cambridge: Boydell and Brewer, in progress: forthcoming 2018).
9. ‘King Arthur in the Hundred Years War’, in Littérature Arthurienne Tardive en Europe, ed. Ad Putter, Raluca Radulescu, Christine Ferlampin-Achier and others (forthcoming, 2018).
10. ‘Medieval Continuities’, in the Oxford Handbook of Renaissance Poetry, ed. Andrew Zurcher and Jason Scott-Warren (Oxford: Oxford University Press, in progress).