There are lots of reasons why researchers choose to publish their research in one outlet or another, and there are plenty to choose from. Even for a field as seemingly limited as early Middle English there are literally hundreds of possible journals, both specialist and general, who might take an interest in them. Added to these are dozens of book series, where article-like chapters are collected together for special issues, as well as individual collections, such as festschrifts, conference proceedings and so on. When one is searching for material on a text, such as the Ormulum, which is not particularly well known, even finding such publications can be quite difficult. They often have small publication runs, and are purchased only by those librarians who happen to be in the know at the time. Since Nils-Lennart published a lot of his work on the Ormulum in obscure or obsolete journals and collected volumes, I often get asked if I can provide versions of these texts. Since the archive of the project contains preprint versions of these texts, which are not restricted by copyright, I am usually happy to do so. I've now completed a version of this for Nils-Lennart's work on the Ormulum, which was a priority for the affiliated scholars with the project, because of a collected volume we're working on at the moment. However, I should also be able to put together similar lists for his published works on J.R.R. Tolkien, which were also frequent and well-considered, and his work on Old English syntax, for which he had a highly developed theory that only showed through in a few small articles here and there. Still, if anyone would like access to these documents for their own research, it is only to ask.