In fully embracing the promise of humanics, Molly has become an ambassador for the digital humanities methods that define her work and is a beacon for Northeastern’s commitment to fostering dialogue between humanistic and computational methods. At conferences around the world, she has presented her work on The Birth of Boston, a visualization of Boston in 1648 that allows its users, for the first time, to explore information about the Bostonians of that era via a reconstructed map of the city. She has served as a text encoder for the Women Writers Project, the project manager for the Women Writers Vector Toolkit, and a research fellow for the Digital Integration Teaching Initiative. Molly’s current research—a 3D modeling and mapping project that looks at the spatial history of health in colonial American cities—is an exemplar for how digital and humanistic literacies can enrich our understanding of America’s past. It also earned her a digital humanities fellowship at the American Philosophical Society to fund the project.