DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly

Author Biographies

Elli Bleeker Elli Bleeker works as a researcher at the Huygens Institute for Dutch History and Culture. She specializes in digital scholarly editing with a focus on modern manuscripts, genetic criticism, and semi-automated collation.
Karen Bourrier N/A
Koenraad Brosens Koenraad Brosens is a Professor in the Art History Department of the University of Leuven (KU Leuven) and Vice-Dean of Education at the Faculty of Arts. He has published widely on Flemish and French tapestry and is PI of Project Cornelia (projectcornelia.be). Koen was visiting professor at the University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia (2007), the Peter Paul Rubens Chair at the University of California Berkeley (2013), and The J.P. Getty Museum Scholar (2019). In 2020 he received the Pioneer Award of the Humanities & Social Sciences Group of the KU Leuven
Bram Buitendijk Bram Buitendijk is a software developer at the Humanities Cluster, part of the Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences. He works on transcription and annotation software, collation software, and repository software.
Patrick Burns Patrick J. Burns is a Research Associate in the Department of Human Evolutionary Biology at Harvard University studying historical psychology through Latin text analysis and natural language processing. Prior to this, he worked at the Quantitative Criticism Lab in the Department of Classics at the University of Texas at Austin and the Institute for the Study of the Ancient World Library after receiving his doctorate in Classics in 2016 from Fordham University.
Neil Coffee Neil Coffee is Professor of Classics at the State University of New York at Buffalo. His interests include Latin epic poetry, Roman social history, ancient philosophy, and digital approaches to literary and intellectual history. He is the author of The Commerce of War: Exchange and Social Order in Latin Epic and Gift and Gain: How Money Transformed Ancient Rome. He founded and directs the Tesserae Project, an effort to use digital methods to trace intertextuality. His current book project is entitled Serenity and Engagement: An Ancient Search for Balance.
Ronald Haentjens Dekker Ronald Haentjens Dekker is a software architect and lead engineer at the Huygens Institute for Dutch History and Culture. He has worked on transcription and annotation software, collation software, and repository software, and he is the lead developer of the CollateX collation tool.
Inez De Prekel Inez De Prekel (1991) received her MA in Art History in June 2017 at the University of Leuven (KU Leuven). She then joined Project Cornelia as a PhD student. Inez studies the interplay between social dynamics and artistic developments in the seventeenth-century Antwerp art world, with a focus on a group of Antwerp tenebrist painters.
Kimmo Elo Adjunct Professor, Dr. Kimmo Elo is a senior researcher at the Centre for Parliamentary Studies at the University of Turku (UTU). His research interests include German politics and history since 1945, theories and politics of European integration, Cold War and post-Cold War intelligence, digital parliament studies, theories and methods of network analysis and computational social sciences, as well as knowledge visualisation techniques.
Kailey Fukushima N/A
Dirk Van Hulle Dirk Van Hulle is Professor of Bibliography and Modern Book History at the University of Oxford, chair of the Oxford Centre for Textual Editing and Theory (OCTET) and director of the Centre for Manuscript Genetics at the University of Antwerp. With Mark Nixon, he is co-director of the Beckett Digital Manuscript Project (www.beckettarchive.org).
Jeffery Kinnison Jeffery Kinnison is a doctoral candidate in the Computer Vision Research Lab (CVRL) at the University of Notre Dame. Kinnison's research interests include model selection and hyperparameter optimization for machine learning and applications of computer vision to neuroscience, biologically-inspired learning algorithms, and the digital humanities.
Houda Lamqaddam Houda Lamqaddam is a PhD candidate in Information Visualization and Art History in KU Leuven, Belgium. Her research interests revolve around the usability and relevance of information visualisation techniques for art historical data. She explores the use of humanist theory and practice to inform visualisation design, starting from data interrogation and critical source evaluation, to existing traditions of visual design languages and conventions.
Nathanael Moore Nathanael Moore is a graduate student in English at the University of Otago
Vincent Neyt Vincent Neyt is a member of the Antwerp Centre for Digital humanities and literary Criticism (ACDC) and the lead developer of the Beckett Digital Manuscript Project.
Nozomu Okuda Nozomu Okuda is a Ph.D. candidate in Classics at the University at Buffalo. He received his M.S. in Computer Science from Brigham Young University in 2017. His main research interest is the application of machine learning algorithms for computational recognition of intertexts in Latin epic poetry. He is currently writing his dissertation on this topic. He is also involved with the Tesserae Project, based at the University at Buffalo, where he develops software.
Janice Parker N/A
K.J. Rawson K.J. Rawson works at the intersections of the Digital Humanities and Rhetoric, LGBTQ+, and Feminist Studies. Focusing on archives as key sites of cultural power, he studies the rhetorical work of queer and transgender archival collections in both brick-and-mortar and digital spaces. He has co-edited special issues of Peitho and TSQ and co-edited Rhetorica in Motion: Feminist Rhetorical Methods and Methodologies (University of Pittsburgh Press, 2010). Rawson’s scholarship has appeared in Archivaria, Enculturation, Peitho, Present Tense, QED, RSQ, TSQ, and several edited collections.
Cailin Flannery Roles Cailin Flannery Roles is a doctoral student in the English department at Northeastern university. Their fields of study include global animation and comics, cultural studies, and queer theory. They also conduct research on special projects for the Digital Transgender Archive, and they are Project Coordinator of the Homosaurus. In 2019, they received their MA in English with an emphasis in cultural studies at Kansas State University. Their writing has been published in Texas Studies in Literature and Language.
Simon Peter Rowberry Simon Rowberry is a Lecturer in Publishing at University College London. He was previously at the University of Stirling. His first book, Four Shades of Gray, will be published by MIT Press in March 2022.
Walter Scheirer Walter Scheirer is the Dennis O. Doughty Collegiate Associate Professor of Computer Science and Engineering at the University of Notre Dame. His research primarily focused around the problem of recognition, including the representations and algorithms supporting solutions to it. Specifically within the digital humanities, he is interested in quantitative intertextuality, handwritten document transcription, and cultural criticism related to the history of computing. Prof. Scheirer has been a core member of the Tesserae team for over a decade, and continues to contribute to the project.
Eamon Schlotterback Eamon Schlotterback is a doctoral candidate in literature at Northeastern University. She studies life writing, queer and trans literature, and transgender theory. Schlotterback's dissertation project interrogates practices of self-creation in transgender memoir. She is lab coordinator at the Digital Transgender Archive and her writing has appeared in Insurrect: Radical Thinking in Early American Studies.
Ciaran B. Trace Ciaran B. Trace is an Associate Professor at the School of Information at The University of Texas at Austin. She holds a Bachelor of Arts Degree and a Higher Diploma in Archival Studies from University College Dublin and a PhD in Library and Information Science from the University of California at Los Angeles. She has taught previously at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Trace’s work explores what constitutes a literate society, and the role that recorded information plays in creating and sustaining literate environments (both personal and professional).
Katrien Verbert Katrien Verbert is an Associate Professor at the HCI research group of the KU Leuven, Belgium. Her research interests include recommender systems, visualization techniques, visual analytics, and applications in healthcare, learning analytics, precision agriculture and digital humanities.