Students in Kristen Abbott Bennett's DGHM 110X: Introduction to Digital Humanities, and DGHM 390: Digital Humanities Special Topics at Framingham State University course transcribed and encoded Reginald Scot's 1584 Discouerie of Witchcraft. As of December 2021, the class has produced a draft version of most of the prefatory materials and Chapters 1-3 of this text. In Spring 2022, Kit Marlowe Project Intern, Kelsey Rhodes, edited the text for publication. The text was encoded using schema generated by Martin Holmes, Janelle Jenstad, et. al. at The Map of Early Modern London. These mini-editions were transcribed primarily from the digitized facsimile (photograph) copy held at The Boston Public Library, available on archive.org, and were cross-referenced with the facsimile copy available on Early English Books Online; Printed by Henry Denham for William Brome, 1584, STC, 21864. The full title of this work is: The discouerie of witchcraft, vvherein the lewde dealing of witches and witchmongers is notablie detected, the knauerie of coniurors, the impietie of inchantors, the follie of soothsaiers, the impudent falshood of cousenors, the infidelitie of atheists, the pestilent practises of pythonists, the curiositie of figurecasters, the vanitie of dreamers, the beggerlie art of alcumystrie, the abhomination of idolatrie, the horrible art of poisoning, the vertue and power of naturall magike, and all the conueiances of legierdemaine and iuggling are deciphered: and many other things opened, which have long lien hidden, howbeit verie necessarie to be knowne. Heerevnto is added a treatise vpon the nature and substance of spirits and diuels, &c: all latelie written by Reginald Scot Esquire.