I admire the hell out of him.
This means that Wiggins can see the whole evolution of early modern drama in the British Isles: genres unfolding, dramatic rivialries and emulations, fads and false promises. John Webster's adaptation of John Marston's The Malcontent (written for the Children of Blackfriars in 1602-1603): "was followed by a prodigious run of dark comedies using its central plot devices of disguised dukes, political displacement, and averted murder; these included Middleton's The Phoenix, John Day's Law-Tricks (1604), and of course Measure for Measure." It's dizzying to see the landscape from the air.
The Oxford University Press is now up to volume six of ten. I wish they'd hurry up with the online datadase, because whoa.
A lot of recent scholarship has been on Shakespeare among others, a part of a collaborative venture.
Anyway, the BBC has posted Wiggins's useful graph of Who Wrote What in the Shakespeare canon. Aside from Sir Thomas More (a special case because that's almost certainly his holograph), this doesn't include his occasional play-doctoring: a scene or two for The Spanish Tragedy, and what not. What's awesome is that they've got clips of actors doing both Shakespeare's and Fletcher's bits of Two Noble Kinsmen and All Is True. Which twin has the Toni? Don't peek!