DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly

Author Biographies

Katrina Anderson Katrina Anderson graduated from Simon Fraser University with a MA in English, specializing in Print Culture. Her research interests include Television Studies and 20th Century Canadian Fiction. She currently works as a Production Assistant in Vancouver's film and television industry.
Lindsey Bannister Lindsey Bannister is a doctoral student at Simon Fraser University.  Her current research delves into racial performance, citizenship, and popular culture in early Twentieth Century Canadian Literature.  To date, she has discovered many strange and remarkable facets of Canadian literary culture through her dissertation research and through her position as Research Assistant for the Canada's Early Women Writer's Project, a seed project of the Canadian Writing Research Collaboratory.
John F. Barber convenes with the faculty of Creative Media & Digital Culture at Washington State University Vancouver. As part of his interest in sound, Barber developed and maintains Radio Nouspace (http://www.radionouspace.net), a web-based radio station, interactive installation / performance work, practice-based research site, and virtual museum, all focused on sound as a primary component of digital narrative, drama, and storytelling. His radio+sound art work has been broadcast internationally, and featured in juried exhibitions in America, Canada, Germany, Portugal, and Macedonia. A recent multimedia performance installation with voice is "Remembering the Dead," an elegiac piece that speaks the names of victims of intentional gun violence in America in 2015 (http://dtc-wsuv.org/remembering-the-dead).
Alan Bilansky Alan Bilansky is completing an MS in Library and Information Science at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, after earning a PhD in Rhetoric and Democracy form Penn State. At the U of I he has taught undergraduates in social aspects of information technology, and also consults with faculty. He is currently at work studying the institutional, social and material history of databases like EEBO and ECCO and how they affect scholarly practice.
Luise Borek
Janey Dodd Janey Dodd is a doctoral student in English at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver, Canada. Her research focuses on post-war North American poetry and poetics, and the intersections between site-specific performance, spatial practice, and theories of the archive.
Quinn Dombrowski Digital Humanities Coordinator, Research IT
Douglas Ernest Duhaime Douglas Duhaime studies eighteenth-century British fiction, the history of science, and computational approaches to literary history. A recipient of the James A. Sappenfield Fellowship (2010) and the Frederick J. Hoffman Award (2011), he recently participated in the NEH-sponsored "Early Modern Digital Agendas" (2013), a research summit on computational approaches to early modern English literature and history. At Notre Dame, he has taught courses with the Writing and Rhetoric Department, and has served as Assistant Editor for Early American Literature.
Lindsey Eckert Lindsey Eckert is an Assistant Professor in the Department of English at Georgia State University where she teaches courses in Romanticism and Digital Humanities. Her work has recently appeared in Nineteenth-Century Literature and European Romantic Review. She is currently working on a monograph entitled Loving Strangers: Romantic Authorship and the Limits of Familiarity.
Renée Farrar Renée Farrar is an Instructor of English at the United States Military Academy at West Point and an Army captain. She has published several digital, concrete poems with Technoculture and Digital America. Her work focuses on social systems of control exerted through digital media.
Deanna Fong Deanna Fong is a doctoral student at Simon Fraser University in Vancouver, Canada, where her research focuses on performance, audio archives, literary communities and intellectual property.
Stefania Forlini Stefania Forlini is an Associate Professor in the Department of English at the University of Calgary. Her research focuses on late Victorian literature and culture, especially the early evolution of science fiction, fin-de-siècle science, aesthetics, and material culture. Her articles have appeared or are forthcoming in Neo-Victorian Studies, English Literature and Transition, 1880-1920, Bodies and Things in Nineteenth-Century Literature and Culture (Palgrave), IEEE Transactions on Visualization and Computer Graphics, and Like Clockwork: Essays on Steampunk (Minnesota).
Mary Galvin Mary Galvin (@galvinmary) is a PhD Candidate at University College Cork. She is based in the School of Applied Psychology, and her research involves an experience centered design inquiry into the patient and caregiver relationship, in the context of dementia. It explores the potential of digital technologies to support positive interactions within the home. She has been involved in the exploration of digital technologies within different settings, such as healthcare and the arts and humanities. Her background lies within psychology and HCI, and her passion is people – being curious about them, empathically co-designing with them, and articulating their voices in a way that gives insight to future design and most importantly future wellbeing. See http://marygalvin.org for more.
Chelsea Gardner Chelsea Gardner is a PhD candidate in Classical Archaeology at the University of British Columbia. As one of the project managers of From Stone to Screen, Chelsea uploaded and edited the metadata for the online collection of epigraphic squeezes, and has headed several international collaborations for the project. Her dissertation work focuses on cultural identity in the Mani peninsula of southern Greece.
Julia Grandison Julia Grandison studies nineteenth-century literature and book history. Her book project and her current digital project focus on communal and individual conceptions of time and space in nineteenth-century novels and other print genres.
Uta Hinrichs Uta Hinrichs is a Lecturer at the University of St Andrews, Scotland, UK with the SACHI research group. She holds a PhD in Computational Media Design from the University of Calgary. Uta's research is at the intersection of visualization, HCI, design, the humanities, and art. Her work focuses on designing and studying the use and experience of interactive systems that facilitate the exploration and analysis of (cultural) data collections from academic, leisurely, and artistic perspectives.
Diane Jakacki Diane Jakacki is the Digital Scholarship Coordinator at Bucknell University, where she explores and institutes ways in which Digital Humanities tools and methodologies can be leveraged in a small liberal arts environment. She earned her PhD at the University of Waterloo, then took up a Marion L. Brittain Postdoctoral Fellowship at Georgia Tech. Her research specialties include digital humanities methodologies as applied to early modern British literature and drama, visual rhetoric, and the ways in which pedagogy can be transformed by means of digital interventions. She is an assistant director of the Digital Humanities Summer Institute, the Technical Editor for the Internet Shakespeare Editions, a member of the Executive Board of the Records of Early English Drama and the pedagogical advisory board for Map of Early Modern London project. She is currently editing King Henry VIII for the Internet Shakespeare Editions.
Michelle Levy Michelle Levy is an Associate Professor of English at Simon Fraser University. She works in the fields of British Romanticism, feminist literary history, book history, and digital humanities. Her current research examines the intersections of manuscript, print, and digital media.
Gwynaeth McIntyre Gwynaeth McIntyre (Lecturer, University of Otago) was the faculty advisor on the student-launched digitization project entitled From Stone to Screen from 2013-2015. Her main role in this project was overseeing the development of teaching modules to help incorporate the study of primary sources into language, history, society, and archaeology courses at the university level. Her research and teaching interests include Greek and Roman history, mythology and religion and ancient epigraphy.
Bridget Moynihan Bridget Moynihan earned her MA from the University of Calgary and is currently a PhD candidate in English at the University of Edinburgh. She has a passion for printed texts that push the boundaries of what it means to “be” a book, whether in the context of artists books, experimental texts, or archives of ephemera, and is fascinated by the role of digital media in both cultural institutions and imaginations. Her dissertation research focuses on the material, cultural, and digital interpretation of the scrapbooks of Scottish poet Edwin Morgan.
James O’Sullivan James O’Sullivan (@jamescosullivan) works as a digital humanist at the University of Sheffield's Humanities Research Institute. Primarily, James’ own research focuses on the poetics of electronic literature, as well as on the use of computational approaches to literary criticism. His work has been published in a variety of interdisciplinary journals, and he is the editor of a number of forthcoming collections of essays. James was shortlisted for the Fortier Prize in 2014, the year in which he also received an Honorable Mention in the CSDH/SCHN Ian Lancashire Award. James is Chair of the DHSI Colloquium at the University of Victoria, a member of the Association for Computers and the Humanities’ Standing Committee on Affiliates, a Communications Fellow of the European Association for Digital Humanities, and an appointed member of the ADHO’s Global Outlook::Digital Humanities Executive. He is also a published poet, and the founder of New Binary Press. Further information on James and his work can be found at http://josullivan.org.
Jody Perkins
Christof Schöch
Lindsey Seatter Lindsey Seatter is a doctoral student in the department of English at the University of Victoria and the Graduate Research Assistant in the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab. Her research interests include Romanticism, women writers, narratology, distant reading, and social editing practices.
Kevin G. Smith Kevin G. Smith is a doctoral candidate in the English Department at Northeastern University. He has been a fellow at the NULab for Texts, Maps, and Networks at Northeastern and is currently serving as Editorial Assistant for Research in the Teaching of English. His research focuses on intersections between digital humanities and rhetoric and composition, especially new media, digital pedagogy and digital writing practices. His prospective dissertation will study schema development and the use of markup for authoring in undergraduate composition courses.
Lisa Tweten Lisa Tweten has recently graduated from the Classical, Near Eastern and Religious Studies department at the University of British Columbia with a Masters degree in the Ancient Cultures, Religion, and Ethnicity program. As one of the project managers of From Stone to Screen, Lisa photographed and edited the digital collection of epigraphic squeezes, and has continued to work on the content management and database for the project with the Digital Initiatives branch of the UBC library.
Jeffrey Charles Witt Jeffrey C. Witt is an assistant professor of philosophy at Loyola University Maryland. He is the founder, designer, and developer of the Sentences Commentary Text Archive and the LombardPress web publication system. He is working on several editions of previously unedited Latin texts, aiming to make them freely available and searchable on the web. He sits on the advisory board of the Digital Latin Library and Vatican Film Library Preservation and Access Digitization Project. He was recently awarded a Visiting Research Fellowship at the Schoenberg Institute for Manuscript Studies at the University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Witt completed his graduate work in the philosophy department at Boston College in the spring of 2012. His dissertation focused on issues of faith, reason, and theological knowledge in late medieval Sentences commentaries. He is the co-editor of The Theology of John Mair (Brill, 2015) and co-author of the monograph, Robert Holcot (Oxford University Press, forthcoming 2016), an introduction to the thought of the 14th century philosopher and theologian Robert Holcot.