DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly

Author Biographies

Rhiannon Stephanie Bettivia Rhiannon Bettivia is a postdoctoral research associate at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. Her research examines the politics and discourses of the growing sub-field of digital preservation and investigates new methodologies for preserving the interpretive framework for digital materials. She has published in the International Journal of Digital Curation about her work on the IMLS grant Preserving Virtual Worlds II, among other publications and presentations in the fields of information science, digital humanities, and communications. She also teaches in the areas of digital preservation, metadata, and the role of libraries and information in society in the School of Information Sciences at the University of Illinois.
Antonis Bikakis Antonis Bikakis is a senior lecturer of Computing and Artificial Intelligence in the Department of Information Studies of University College London (UCL) and co-director of its Knowledge Organisation and Representation Group. His main research interests are in knowledge representation, nonmonotonic reasoning, argumentation, multi-agent systems and knowledge-based systems for the Semantic Web and Ambient Intelligence. He has participated in various EU-funded and national research projects. He is currently Principal Investigator in CrossCult, a research project funded by the European Commission’s Horizon 2020 initiative, which uses Semantic Web and other cutting-edge technology to connect digital cultural resources lying in different cultural heritage venues across Europe.
Mattie Burkert Mattie Burkert is an Assistant Professor of English at Utah State University.
Alison Caplan Alison Caplan is an Assistant Professor of Spanish at Providence College, focusing on Medieval and Golden Age Spanish history and literature.
Nuria Alonso García Nuria Alonso Garcia is a civically engaged educator in the fields of linguistics, global studies and urban education. Her research revolves around intercultural literacy and TESOL. Her engaged pedagogy strives to develop service and experiential learning initiatives that address how issues of international resonance intersect with concerns experienced by local communities. She has led community engagement projects in Mexico and Nicaragua and engaged with learners and scholars from Russia during her Fulbright appointment at the Saint Petersburg State Polytechnical University Institute of Humanities, where she is currently a visiting professor.
Kate Holterhoff Kate Holterhoff is a Marion L. Brittain Postdoctoral Fellow at the Georgia Institute of Technology. Her research areas include nineteenth-century British literature, visual culture, digital humanities, and the history of science. She has published articles in English Literature in Transition, 1880-1920 (forthcoming), The Journal of Victorian Culture, The Journal of the History of Biology, and Victorian Network.
Wooseob Jeong Dean and Richel Distinguished Professor, School of Library and Information Management (founded in 1902), Emporia State University (founded in 1863)
Ioanna Kyvernitou Ioanna Kyvernitou is a PhD candidate in Digital Arts and Humanities at the National University of Ireland, Galway. Her research explores ways of combining women’s studies, history of philosophy and ontology engineering in order to model information contained in early modern women’s works related to philosophical issues.
Brad Mering Brad Mering is a Web Developer specializing in applications designed for teaching and researching in the humanities.
Elizabeth Stainforth Elizabeth Stainforth is a Visiting Research Fellow in the School of Fine Art, History of Art and Cultural Studies, University of Leeds, UK. Her research investigates digital heritage cultures and the contemporary significance of memory for cultural heritage in the wake of digital technologies. She has published in the journals Museum and Society, Cultural Trends and The Journal of Curatorial Studies, among others, and is one of the editors of parallax journal. She also works for Leeds University Library, where she has been involved in projects with the Digital Content and Repositories Team, Special Collections and the Stanley & Audrey Burton Gallery.
Marinella Testori Marinella Testori is a Digital Humanist with specialism in linguistic annotation and lexicography for Latin. Since 2010 she has been collaborating as Linguistic Annotator of the Index Thomisticus Treebank Project (http://itreebank.marginalia.it/), and since 2017 as Lexicographer at the CIRCSE (Catholic University of Milan, Italy). She received two MM.AA. in Humanities and Historical Sciences at the Catholic University of Milan, a Biblical Diploma at the Pontifical University of the Holy Cross in Rome, and a postgraduate degree in Text Informatics and Digital Scholarly Edition at the University of Arezzo-Siena (Italy). She is currently working on her Ph.D. dissertation regarding corpus linguistics methods applied to the language of Thomas Aquinas at the Department of Digital Humanities at King’s College London.