DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly

Author Biographies

ETCL Research Group
Suzanne Conklin Akbari Suzanne Conklin Akbari is Professor of Medieval Studies at the Institute for Advanced Study (Princeton, NJ). Her books are on optics and allegory (Seeing Through the Veil), European views of Islam (Idols in the East), travel literature (Marco Polo), Mediterranean Studies (A Sea of Languages), and somatic history (The Ends of the Body), plus How We Write (2015) and How We Read (2019). She co-edits the Norton Anthology of World Literature and co-hosts a literature podcast called The Spouter Inn.
Alyssa Arbuckle Alyssa Arbuckle is the Associate Director of the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab (ETCL) at the University of Victoria, where she serves as the Project Manager for the Implementing New Knowledge Environments (INKE) Partnership, and is a member of the Directorial Group and the Operational Team for the Digital Humanities Summer Institute (DHSI). Alyssa is also an interdisciplinary PhD Candidate at the University of Victoria, studying open social scholarship and its implementation.
Alexander Babbitt Alexander Babbitt has his bachelor’s degree in English from Michigan State University. While at Michigan State University, he studied the relationship between cognitive science and the humanities, with an emphasis on interdisciplinary pedagogy. Currently, he is an Elementary School teacher in Brooklyn, NYC. His current interests are centered around creating accessible and interdisciplinary instruction for childhood education.
Christine Barats Christine Barats is a Professor in Information and Communication Studies at the University of Paris Descartes and a member of the Cerlis (http://www.cerlis.eu/team-view/barats-christine/). Her work has focused on the politicization and media coverage of immigration in France as well as on the discourse aimed at the integration of information and communication technologies (ICT) in higher education and research (ESR) and the discourses on evaluation in ESR. In parallel, she examines the methodological issues related to the analysis of web-based corpora and text statistics tools. ORCID ID: 0000-0002-8097-6622
Clarisse Bardiot A historian of contemporary theatre, specialized in digital humanities and digital performances, Clarisse Bardiot is an associate professor at the Université Polytechnique Hauts-de-France. Her research focuses on digital humanities, the history and aesthetics of contemporary performing arts, the relationship between art, science and technology, the preservation of digital works, and experimental publishing. Www.clarissebardiot.info
Kathi Inman Berens Kathi Inman Berens is Associate Professor of English at Portland State University.
David J. Birnbaum David J. Birnbaum is Professor of Slavic Languages and Literatures at the University of Pittsburgh. He has been involved in the study of electronic text technology since the mid-1980s, participates actively in electronic text technology conferences, and has served on the board of the Association for Computers and the Humanities, the editorial board of Markup languages: theory and practice, and the Text Encoding Initiative Technical Council. Much of his electronic text work intersects with his research in medieval Slavic manuscript studies and Russian poetry, but he also often writes about issues in the philosophy of markup.
Mark-Jan Bludau Mark-Jan Bludau is research associate at the UCLAB at the University of Applied Sciences Potsdam. His main field of interest lies in information visualization with focus on interaction techniques and the visualization of cultural heritage data. ORCID: https://orcid.org/0000-0001-6300-8833
Viktoria Brüggemann Viktoria Brüggemann is a research associate at the UCLAB at the University of Applied Sciences Potsdam. As a cultural scientist, her research emphasis is on cultural history and museums, with a focus on different ways of knowledge sharing in the (digital) present. ORCID: https://orcid.org/0000-0003-3858-0269
Elizabeth Callaway Elizabeth Callaway is an assistant professor in the Department of English at the University of Utah and affiliated faculty with the Environmental Humanities Graduate Program. She has published articles on biodiversity, climate change, and the speculative ecosystems of science fiction. Her current book project, titled Eden’s Endemics: Narratives of Biodiversity on Earth and Beyond, is forthcoming at University of Virginia Press.
Poom Chiarawongse Poom Chiarawongse is a Software Engineer at Asana, located in the San Francisco Bay Area. He holds a BA in Computer Science from Brown University and has previously worked as a Data Science Intern at the Center for Computation and Visualization at Brown University.
Soohyun Cho Soohyun Cho is a Ph.D. candidate in English at Michigan State University, specializing in crime fiction, cognitive approaches to literature, disability studies, and digital humanities. Her current project focuses on the intersection of disability studies and popular culture studies, exploring the tradition of detectives with non-normative minds. Her ongoing digital experiment investigates the reader's experience with Kindle. In her time at MSU, Soohyun has served as a lab lead as well as a Graduate Research Assistant in the DHLC Lab.
Rebekah Cummings Rebekah Cummings is the Digital Matters Librarian at the University of Utah J. Willard Marriott Library. Prior to her work as a digital humanities and data management librarian at the Marriott Library, Rebekah was the Assistant Director of the Mountain West Digital Library, one of the inaugural service hubs for the Digital Public Library of America. She holds an MLIS from the University of California, Los Angeles with a specialization in data curation.
Costis Dallas ORC-ID: 0000-0001-9462-0478

0000-0001-9462-0478 Costis Dallas Faculty of Information, University of Toronto; Digital Curation Unit, IMSI-Athena Research Centre costis.dallas@utoronto.ca Costis Dallas is Associate Professor in the Faculty of Information at the University of Toronto, and a Research Fellow of the Digital Curation Unit, "Athena" Research Centre. His research focuses on digital cultural memory, cultural ontologies, and information practices and knowledge work in digital curation and communication infrastructures. He is principal investigator of "Connective Digital Memory in the Borderlands: a Mixed-methods Study of Cultural Identity, Heritage Communication and Digital Curation on Social Networks in Lithuania", and of "E-CURATORS — Pervasive Digital Curation Activities, Objects and Infrastructures in Archaeological Research and Communication: Process Modeling, Multiple-Case Studies, and Requirements Elicitation". He serves as chair of DARIAH’s Digital Methods and Practices Observatory Working Group (DiMPO).

Catherine DeRose Catherine DeRose is the Program Manager for the Digital Humanities Lab at Yale University, where she consults on digital humanities projects, teaches workshops on data analysis and visualization, and directs the Digital Humanities Teaching Fellows program. She received her PhD in English from the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
Michelle Doran ORC-ID: 0000-0001-7850-6886

Michelle Doran is a postdoctoral Research Fellow at Trinity Long Room Hub, where she is contributing to the CHIST-ERA PROVIDEDH (PROgressive VIsual Decision-making in Digital Humanities) project and Project Officer for the Trinity Centre of Digital Humanities. She holds a PhD in Medieval Irish Studies, and her principal research interests lie in the field of humanities research and the underlying epistemological and ideological premises. She is module coordinator of the Digital Scholarship and Skills workshop series hosted by the Trinity Long Room Hub and facilitates a number of workshops on the subjects of Digital Humanities, Data Management Planning and Digital Scholarly Editing.

Marian Dörk Marian Dörk is a research professor for information visualization at the Institute for Urban Futures of the University of Applied Sciences Potsdam. He co-directs the UCLAB, a transdisciplinary research space at the intersection between interface design, computer science, and the humanities. ORCID: https://orcid.org/0000-0002-3469-7841
Jennifer Edmond ORC-ID: 0000-0001-9991-1637

Jennifer Edmond is Associate Professor of Digital Humanities and the co-director of the Center for Digital Humanities at Trinity College Dublin. Jennifer also serves as President of the Board of Directors of the pan-European research infrastructure for the arts and humanities, DARIAH-EU. Jennifer coordinated the €6.5m CENDARI FP7 (2012-1026) project and is a partner in the related infrastructure cluster, PARTHENOS. She was also coordinator of the 2017-2018 ICT programme-funded project KPLEX, which investigated bias in big data research from a humanities perspective, and is currently a partner on the CHIST-ERA project PROVIDE-DH, which is investigating progressive visualisation as a support for managing uncertainty in humanities research.

Randa El Khatib Randa El Khatib is the Assistant Director (Open Knowledge Initiatives) of the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab (ETCL) and the Associate Director of the Digital Humanities Summer Institute (DHSI). She is also the Managing Editor of Early Modern Digital Review and a doctoral candidate in English at the University of Victoria. Her research focuses on early modern literature, geospatial humanities, and open scholarship.
Lawrence Evalyn Lawrence Evalyn is a PhD Candidate in the Department of English at the University of Toronto. His dissertation, "Print Politics in the Digital Archive, 1789-99," examines digital infrastructures in eighteenth century studies.
Andreas Fickers Andreas Fickers is the director of the Luxembourg Centre for Contemporary and Digital History (C²DH) and head of the DH-Lab. He studied history, philosophy and sociology and is currently Professor for Contemporary and Digital History at the University of Luxembourg. He's head of the FNR funded Doctoral Training Unit "Digital History & Hermeneutics" (DTU) and coordinates the Trinational doctoral school together with Prof. Dr Dietmar Hüser (Universität des Saarlandes) and Prof. Dr Hélène Miard-Delacroix (Université Paris-Sorbonne). He's also prinicipal investigator of the Impresso project and was co-editor of VIEW, the Journal of European Television History and Culture. He's currently the Luxembourg national coordinator of DARIAH-EU and member of the joint research board of Humanities in the European Research Area (HERA).
Abbey Gaterud Abbey Gaterud was Publisher of Ooligan Press and Instructor at Portland State University for eleven years. She is now Director of Chemeketa Press at Chemeketa Community College.
Klaudia Grabowska ORC-ID: 0000-0003-1521-9200

Klaudia works towards opening up heritage resources and bringing them back to Commons. She co-funded a "Kierunek Zwiedzania" research group interested in finding a common ground for cultural institutions and their audiences. She has coordinated Creative Commons Poland since 2009 and the Coalition for Open Education. Institute for Open Leadership Fellow (2015) and Mentor (2016).

Jo Guldi Jo Guldi is an Associate Professor of History at Southern Methodist University. Born in Dallas, Texas, She received her AB from Harvard University, and then studied at Trinity College, Cambridge before completing her PhD in History at the University of California, Berkeley, after which she continued on to postdocs at the University of Chicago and the Harvard Society of Fellows. She was also previously Hans Rothfels Assistant Professor of History at Brown.
Tim van der Heijden Tim van der Heijden is a post-doctoral researcher at the Luxembourg Centre for Contemporary and Digital History (C²DH) of the University of Luxembourg. He holds a PhD in Media History from Maastricht University and a research master’s degree in Media Studies with distinction from the University of Amsterdam. Between 2017 and 2019, he worked as a coordinating post-doc of the FNR funded Doctoral Training Unit "Digital History and Hermeneutics" (DTU). He is currently a researcher within the project "Doing Experimental Media Archaeology" (DEMA), which explores the heuristic potential of hands-on experimentation with analogue media technologies as a practical and sensorial approach to media historiography.
C. E. M. Henderson Cai Henderson is a PhD candidate at the University of Toronto’s Centre for Medieval Studies. Cai currently works on cognition and theories of the mind in late medieval English literature and text technology.
Jessica Kane Jessica Kane is the Associate Director of Community-Based Learning at Albion College. Her professional work focuses on supporting authentic, equitable campus-community partnerships to enhance civic engagement and positive social change. Her scholarly work focuses on gender, genre, and narrative authority in eighteenth-century British literature. The link between the two is an emphasis on how the relationships we create and stories we tell can change the world.
Ingrida Kelpšienė ORC-ID: 0000-0003-3741-9510

Ingrida Kelpšienė is a researcher at Vilnius University Faculty of Communication completing a PhD on the role of social networking sites in cultural heritage communication. She holds a MA in History and Cultural Heritage, and two BAs, in Archaeology and Economics. She has a background in archaeological fieldwork and has been implementing digital heritage projects and conducting research in the field of digital humanities for over a decade. Her current research is focused on social media practices and aims to explain how heritage communication and interpretation is shaped by people participation, community engagement and public interactions with digital heritage resources on social networks.

Alex D. Ketchum Alex Ketchum, PhD is the Faculty Lecturer of the Institute for Gender, Sexuality, and Feminist Studies of McGill University. She is the Director of the Just Feminist Tech and Scholarship Lab. Her doctorate from McGill's Department of History was supported by the FRQSC (Fonds de Recherche du Quebec). Ketchum's dissertation focused on feminist restaurants, cafes, and coffeehouses in the United States and Canada from the 1972-1989. She has a MA in History and Women and Gender Studies also from McGill University and a Honors BA in Feminist, Gender, and Sexuality Studies from Wesleyan University. Her work integrates food, environmental, technological, and gender history. For more, see: http://www.alexketchum.ca.
Aleksandra Kil Aleksandra Kil is a PhD candidate in Cultural Studies and a member of the Laboratory of Contemporary Humanities at the University of Wrocław (Poland). Her research areas include media theory and philosophy of the humanities. In her current work she studies index cards as an apparatus of making knowledge in the analog humanities.
Julia King Julia King is a PhD Research Fellow at the Department of Foreign Languages at the University of Bergen, Norway. In addition to completing a dissertation titled "Mapping Book and Manuscript Exchange Around Syon Abbey, 1415-1539," she is responsible for database design and network analysis for the Norwegian Research Council-funded project, "ReVISION: Re-assessing St. Birgitta of Sweden and her Revelations in Medieval England: Circulation and Influence, 1380-1530."
Marta Kołodziejska ORC-ID: 0000-0002-6868-3050

Marta Kołodziejska is currently a post-doc at the Institute of Philosophy and Sociology of the Polish Academy of Sciences. She is a sociologist of religion, and her research is focused on the transformations of religion and spirituality through digital media. She is currently researching how Christian minority Churches in Poland and the UK construct their identity through media. Marta is a qualitative researcher, working in the frameworks of discourse analysis and the sociology of knowledge approach to discourse.

Jessie Labov ORC-ID: 0000-0002-3647-4393

Jessie Labov is a Resident Fellow in the Center for Media, Data and Society at Central European University (CEU), as well as the Director of Academic and Institutional Development at McDaniel College Budapest. At CEU, she worked as a member of the Digital Humanities Initiative, and the Text Analysis Across Disciplines Initiative, and is now directing a CEU Summer University course in digital history (2019 and 2020). Her research in DH is concerned with issues of canon formation, text mining, and visualizing the receptive pathways of literary journals. She is currently vice-chair of the COST Action NEP4DISSENT.

Ashley S. Lee Ashley Lee is a Senior Data Scientist at Brown University’s Center for Computation and Visualization. She holds an academic background in biology and data science and her professional experience has included work in machine learning, data visualization, and software engineering.
Peter Leonard Peter Leonard is the Director of the Digital Humanities Lab at Yale University. He received his BA in art history from the University of Chicago and his PhD in Scandinavian literature from the University of Washington. Before coming to Yale in 2013 as the first Librarian for Digital Humanities Research, he served as a postdoctoral researcher in text-mining at UCLA, supported by a Google Digital Humanities Research Award.
Jessica Lockhart Jessica Lockhart is Project Manager of the Book and the Silk Roads and a sessional instructor at the Department of English and Drama, University of Toronto Mississauga with teaching interests in global literatures of the premodern world, as well as medieval literatures of the British Isles.
James W. Malazita James W. Malazita is an Assistant Professor in Science & Technology Studies and in Games & Simulation Arts & Sciences at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, NY. He holds a Ph.D. in Communication, Culture, and Media from Drexel University. His research brings feminist technoscience studies into the analysis of game engines, computer science, and digital culture. He is the founder and director of Rensselaer's Tactical Humanities Lab, a research space for combining technical practice with critical thought and social justice.
Maciej Maryl ORC-ID:0000-0002-2639-041X

Maciej Maryl Institute of Literary Research of the Polish Academy of Sciences, Poland maciej.maryl@ibl.waw.pl Maciej Maryl, Ph.D., assistant professor and at the founding Director of the Digital Humanities Centre at the Institute of Literary Research of the Polish Academy of Sciences. He is a member of Teksty Drugie and OpenMethods Editorial Boards, DARIAH-PL Steering Board, OPERAS Core Group and ALLEA E-humanities Working Group. He is a vice-chair of DARIAH Digital Methods and Practices Observatory (DiMPO) working Group. He is currently chairing a COST Action NEP4DISSENT. More info: http://maryl.org/

Cody Mejeur Cody Mejeur is Visiting Assistant Professor of Game Studies at University at Buffalo, SUNY. Their work uses games to theorize narrative as an embodied and playful process that constructs how we understand ourselves and our realities. They have published on games pedagogy, gender and queerness in games, and the narrative construction of reality. They currently work with the LGBTQ Video Game Archive on preserving and visualizing LGBTQ representation. They are editor at One Shot: A Journal of Critical Games & Play, and serve as Diversity Officer for the Digital Games Research Association.
Nirmala Menon Dr. Nirmala Menon leads the Digital Humanities and Publishing Research Group at the Indian Institute of Technology (IIT), Indore, India. She is a faculty member of the School of Humanities and Social Sciences (HSS), Discipline of English, IIT Indore. She is the author of Migrant Identities of Creole Cosmopolitans: Transcultural Narratives of Contemporary Postcoloniality (Peter Lang Publishing, Germany, 2014) and Remapping the Postcolonial Canon: Remap, Reimagine, Retranslate (Palgrave Macmillan, UK 2017). She has published in numerous international journals and speaks, writes and publishes about postcolonial studies, digital humanities and scholarly publishing. Her primary area of research is Postcolonial Literature and Theory. Her focus is on the comparative study of twentieth century postcolonial literatures in English, Hindi and other languages. She is one of the founders of Digital Humanities Alliance for Research and Teaching Innovations or DHARTI. Currently, the secretariat of the DHARTI is hosted at IIT, Indore.
Laura Mitchell Laura Mitchell is the Academic Administrative Assistant at St. Thomas More College, University of Saskatchewan. Her role covers research facilitation and grant administration for the college.
Rachel Noorda Rachel Noorda is Director of Publishing and Assistant Professor of English at Portland State University.
Mila Oiva Mila Oiva is a Cultural Historian, digital humanist and expert on Russian and Polish history. She is currently finalizing her work as a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Turku in Finland and starting as a research fellow at the CUDAN Open lab at Tallinn University, Estonia. Her research focuses on computer-assisted analysis of transfer and circulation of knowledge, ranging from the 19th century press through the Cold War era trans-systemic interactions to the 21st century internet discussions.
Urszula Pawlicka-Deger Urszula Pawlicka-Deger held a postdoctoral researcher position in the Department of Media at Aalto University, Finland before joining King’s Digital Lab at King’s College London, UK as a Marie Curie Fellow. Her research interests include the epistemology of a humanities laboratory, the process of knowledge production intertwined with technologies, and the infrastructural influences on humanistic work. Pawlicka-Deger was a Fulbright scholar in the Creative Media and Digital Culture at Washington State University Vancouver, US (2014-2015), and a visiting researcher in the Department of English at Stony Brook University, US (2015-2016). She was awarded the Willard McCarty Fellowship at the Department of Digital Humanities at King’s College London, UK (2019), where she was also a keynote speaker for the event "Humanities Laboratories: Critical Infrastructures and Knowledge Experiments" organized in conjunction with the Critical Infrastructure Studies Initiative. In addition, she was awarded the Vanguard Fellowship at the Institute of Advanced Studies at the University of Birmingham, UK (2019), where she organized the "Rebuilding Laboratories" workshop to initiate an interdisciplinary discussion on laboratories from the perspective of digital humanities, science and technology studies, and natural science. Over the years, she has published peer-reviewed scholarly articles and monographs and presented the research outcomes at international meetings. Her last publications related to the concept of a laboratory include "Data, Collaboration, Laboratory: Bringing Concepts from Science into Humanities Practice" released in English Studies (2017) and the forthcoming article "Laboratory: A New Space in Digital Humanities" in Institutions, Infrastructures at the Interstices. Debates in the Digital Humanities (University of Minnesota Press, 2021).
Craig Pearson Craig Pearson has bachelor's degrees in Neuroscience and Biochemistry & Molecular Biology from Michigan State University, with an additional major in English and, as a Marshall Scholar, he earned a PhD in clinical neuroscience at the University of Cambridge. He is now a medical student at Washington University School of Medicine. His interests include art, fiction, and narrative medicine, and he has contributed to several collaborative projects that showcase the perspectives of people with different abilities and health status.
Natalie Philips Natalie Phillips is an associate professor of English and affiliated faculty in Cognitive Science at Michigan State University. As founder and co-director of the Digital Humanities and Literary Cognition lab (DHLC), she is devoted to pioneering interdisciplinary experiments that foreground the humanities as they explore the complex cognitive systems involved in our engagement with literature, music and the arts. Alongside her first book, Distraction (JHUP), her work in eighteenth-century literature, cognitive approaches to fiction, literary neuroscience, and the history of mind has appeared in high-impact volumes from Oxford University Press, MIT Press, Routledge, among others, and has been supported by grants including the American Council of Learned Societies, the Mellon foundation, the Wallenberg foundation, and the National Science Foundation (NSF).
Hined Rafeh Hined A. Rafeh is a PhD candidate in Science & Technology Studies and a Humanities, Arts, and Social Sciences Research Fellow at Rensselaer Polytechnic. Her research explores genetic testing, technoidentities and critical scientific engagement. Her dissertation is on the regulation and commercialization of genetic health tests, and how genetic tests construct and are shaped by notions of risk, diagnosis, and identity.
Geoffrey Rockwell Geoffrey Rockwell is a Professor of Philosophy and Digital Humanities at the University of Alberta where he is also the Director of the Kule Institute for Advanced Study and Associate Director of AI for Society signature area. He publishes on textual visualization, text analysis, pachinko, ethics and technology and on digital humanities including a co-authored book with Stéfan Sinclair titled Hermeneutica from MIT Press (2016). He is co-developer with Sinclair of Voyant Tools (voyant-tools.org), an award winning suite of text analysis tools. He is currently the President of the Canadian Society for Digital Humanities (CSDH-SCHN).
David S. Roh David S. Roh is Associate Professor of English and Director of the Digital Matters Lab at the University of Utah, where he specializes in Digital Humanities and Asian American literature. He is the author of Illegal Literature (University of Minnesota Press), and coeditor of Techno-Orientalism (Rutgers University Press). His current book project, Mediating Empire, is under advance contract with Stanford University Press. His work has appeared in Law & Literature, Journal of Narrative Theory, MELUS, and Verge.
Valérie Schafer Valérie Schafer has been a Professor in Contemporary European History at the C²DH (Luxembourg Centre for Contemporary and Digital History) at the University of Luxembourg since February 2018. She previously worked at the CNRS in France and is still an Associate Researcher at the Center for Internet and Society (CNRS UPR 2000). She specialises in the history of computing, telecommunications and data networks. Her main research interests are the history of the Internet and the Web, the history of European digital cultures and infrastructures, and born-digital heritage (especially Web archives). She is Vice-Chair of the ECREA Communication History Section, a member of the Management Committee of the "Tensions of Europe" network, and General Secretary of the Society for the History of Media (SPHM). She is a co-founder of the journal Internet Histories. ORCID ID: 0000-0002-8204-1265
Lynne Siemens Lynne Siemens is an Associated Researcher in the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab and an Associate Professor in the School of Public Administration, University of Victoria. Her research interests include academic entrepreneurship, teams, collaboration and project management with a focus on knowledge mobilization and transfer at individual, organizational and community levels.
Ray Siemens Ray Siemens (http://web.uvic.ca/~siemens/) directs the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab, the Implementing New Knowledge Environments project, and the Digital Humanities Summer Institute. He is Distinguished Professor in the Faculty of Humanities at the University of Victoria, in English and Computer Science, and past Canada Research Chair in Humanities Computing (2004-15); in 2019-20, he is also Leverhulme Visiting Professor at Loughborough U (2019-20) and Global Innovation Chair in Digital Humanities at U Newcastle (2019-22).
Stéfan Sinclair Stéfan Sinclair was an Associate Professor of Digital Humanities at McGill University. His primary area of research was in the design, development, usage and theorization of tools for the digital humanities, especially for text analysis and visualization. He led or contributed significantly to projects such as Voyant Tools, the Text Analysis Portal for Research (TAPoR), the MONK Project, the Simulated Environment for Theatre, the Mandala Browser, and BonPatron. In additional to his work developing sophisticated scholarly tools, he had numerous publications related to research and teaching in the Digital Humanities, including Visual Interface Design for Digital Cultural Heritage, co-authored with Stan Ruecker and Milena Radzikowska (Ashgate 2011) and Hermeneutica with Geoffrey Rockwell (MIT Press 2016). He was active in the digital humanities community serving as President of both the Association for Computers and the Humanities (ACH), VP of the Canadian Society for Digital Humanities / Société pour l'étude de médias interactifs (SDH/SEMI) and an editor of Digital Humanities Quarterly (Digital Humanities Quarterly). We grieve his untimely passing on August 6th, 2020. An obituary is available at https://csdh-schn.org/stefan-sinclair-in-memoriam-2/.
Elena Spadini Elena Spadini is post-doctoral researcher at the University of Lausanne, where she is developing a digital edition of Gustave Roud’s complete works. Elena holds a PhD in Romance Philology from Sapienza Università di Roma and specialized in Digital Humanities at the École nationale des chartes. From 2014 to 2017 she was a Marie Curie fellow in the ITN DiXiT (Digital Scholarly Editions Initial Training) program. Elena has also co-edited a volume on digital scholarly editing and published in international journals about digital editing, Romance philology, textual variation, and manuscripts.
Shanmugapriya T Shanmugapriya T is a doctoral scholar at Indian Institute of Technology Indore, India. She has completed her Master degree from Bharathiar University and worked on a post-graduate project titled "Virtual Spaces and Existential Territories of Aya Karpansika’s Digital Poetry". Her doctoral research is focused on the impact of technological devices and digital technologies in/on post-independence Indian English literature in terms of narrative, publishing and practice. She is interested in interdisciplinary research such as Literature, Digital Culture, and Environmental History, and currently working in the DH topics that include text mining, geographical text analysis, digital literary works and all forms of digital creativity. She has also been part of the Digital Humanities and Publishing Studies Research Group (DHPSR) at IIT Indore. She is also co-editing the first anthology of Indian Electronic Literature.
Ezra J. Teboul Ezra J. Teboul is an artist, researcher and organizer whose work focuses on making accessible the human and non-human labor in electric sound. He holds a PhD in electronic arts from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, has published various chapters and articles between hacking, history and sound art, and released records under the name Passive Tones with Karl Hohn. Various re/construction projects of electronic music systems can be found at redthunderaudio.com.
Caroline Winter Caroline Winter is the Open Scholarship Facilitator at the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab (ETCL). She is also a PhD candidate in English at the University of Victoria, where she studies British Romantic literature and digital humanities. Her other research interests include Gothic literature, women’s writing, literature and economics, and book history.
Andras Zsom Andras Zsom is a Lead Data Scientist and Adjunct Lecturer in Data Science at Brown University. He completed his diploma at the Eotvos Lorand University in Budapest, Hungary; then he completed his PhD at the Max Planck Institute for Astronomy in Heidelberg, Germany. He was a postdoctoral associate at MIT before joining Brown.