DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly

Author Biographies

Sarah Atkinson Sarah Atkinson is Professor of Screen Media at King's College London and co-editor of Convergence: The International Journal of Research into New Media Technologies. Sarah has published widely on the impacts of digital technologies on film, cinema and media audiences, and screen production practices and industries.
James Baker James Baker is the Director of Digital Humanities at the University of Southampton. He is an interdisciplinary researcher who works at the intersection of history, cultural heritage, and digital technologies.
Nicole Basaraba Nicole Basaraba is a Lecturer in Media and Communications at Coventry University, UK. Her research focuses on developing and evaluating interactive digital narratives for cultural heritage, tourism, public history, and digital humanities projects. Recently she has been investigating how the concept of digital place-making and different creative techniques can be used to contribute to storytelling about heritage and identity. She holds a PhD in Digital Humanities from Trinity College Dublin (Ireland) and a Master of Arts in Communications and Technology from the University of Alberta (Canada).
Emily Bell Emily Bell is a Lecturer in Digital Humanities in the School of English at the University of Leeds, UK. She is Editor of The Dickensian, Co-Editor of the Curran Index to Nineteenth-Century Periodicals, and Co-Editor of Dickens Search. She is also a Fellow of the Software Sustainability Institute.
Stephanie Boddie Stephanie Clintonia Boddie, PhD, MSW, is an Assistant Professor of Church and Community Ministries at Baylor University with appointments at the Diana R. Garland School of Social Work, the School of Education, and the George W. Truett Seminary. She also is a co-convener of the Transatlantic Roundtable on Religion and Race, a professor extraordinarius in the Institute for Gender Studies at University of South Africa, a faculty associate at the Center for Social Development at Washington University and a fellow at the University of Pennsylvania’s Program for Research on Religion and Urban Civil Society. Much of her research has been through the lens of the Black church, with a focus on the social and entrepreneurial approaches these institutions have used to address disparities in health, wealth, education, and food security in their communities.
Christina Boyles N/A
Andy Boyles Petersen N/A
Elspeth Brown Elspeth H. Brown is Professor of History, University of Toronto, Canada, and is the Director, LGBQT Oral History Digital Collaboratory. Elspeth.brown@utoronto.ca.
Ben Brumfield Ben is half of Brumfield Labs, a digital humanities software engineering firm in Austin Texas best known for FromThePage. He writes and presents on text encoding, crowdsourced manuscript transcription, and the International Image Interoperability Framework.
Sara Brumfield Sara Brumfield is a software engineer with a degrees in Computer Science and the Study of Women and Gender from Rice University. She's half of Brumfield Labs, a digital humanities consultancy. Prior to working with Brumfield Labs, she spent 20+ years working at IBM and assorted startups in a variety of technical roles. She holds 8 technical patents.
Tiffany Chan Tiffany Chan has an MA degree in English Literature from the University of Victoria. She is a Senior Developer/Analyst (Digital Scholarship) at the University of Victoria Libraries.
Rohan Chauhan Rohan Chauhan has been trained in Comparative Literature at the Department of Modern Indian Languages and Literary Studies, University of Delhi. He is presently learning about various interfaces between literature and history in the print cultures of colonial North India on a Junior Research Fellowship from UGC. His interests include technologies that support textual studies in the digital age.
Han Chen Han Chen graduated from Nanjing Art Institute and is currently a photographer.
Jing Chen Jing Chen, PhD, is an associate professor at the School of Art, Nanjing University, a founding member of the Center for Digital Humanities at the Institute for Advanced Studies in the Humanities and Social Sciences, Nanjing University, and a part-time researcher at the Center for Contemporary Chinese Cultural Studies, Shanghai University. From 2012 to 2014, she was a post-doctoral researcher at the Chao Center for Asian Studies at Rice University, USA. Her main research interests are cultural and media studies, digital humanities, digital art and digitization of intangible cultural heritage.
Tanya Clement Tanya Clement is an Associate Professor in English and the Director of the Initiative for Digital Humanities at the University of Texas at Austin. Her research includes textual studies, sound studies, and infrastructure studies as these concerns impact academic research, research libraries, and the creation of DH tools and resources.
Sid Cunningham Sid Cunningam is a doctoral candidate at York University in Ontario, Canada.
Gimena del Rio Riande Gimena del Rio Riande is Associate Researcher at CONICET (National Council on Scientific and Technical Research, Argentina) where she does research at the Institute of Bibliographic Studies (IIBICRIT) and coordinates the Digital Humanities Lab (CAICYT). She is the director of the first university postgraduate training course and the Digital Humanities Association (AAHD) in Argentina.
Romina De Léon Romina De León is a research assistant at CONICET (Argentina). She embodies a Liberal Arts approach as she combines former Chemical Engineering studies and a current academic interest in History. She participates in the publication and curation of digital editions of Early Modern Latin American texts and the edition of scholar publications in Digital Humanities (CAICYT-CONICET). She is secretary and editor of Revista de Humanidades Digitales (UNED-Spain), editor assigned to the historical number of INCIPIT (IIBICRIT-CONICET).
Chris Diaz Chris Diaz is the Digital Publishing Librarian at Northwestern University. He is responsible for managing the institutional repository and developing custom web publications for open educational resources, scholarly monographs, peer-reviewed journals, and digital humanities projects.
Quinn Dombrowski Quinn Dombrowski is the Academic Technology Specialist in the Division of Literatures, Cultures, and Languages, and in the Library, at Stanford University. Quinn has a BA/MA in Slavic Linguistics from the University of Chicago, and an MLIS from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Michelle Doran Michelle Doran is a Research Fellow and Research Projects and Communications Officer at the Trinity College Dublin Centre for 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.
Jennifer Edmond Jennifer Edmond is Associate Professor of Digital Humanities at Trinity College Dublin, Co-director of the Trinity Center for Digital Humanities, Director of the MPhil in Digital Humanities and Culture and a funded Investigator of the SFI ADAPT Centre. Jennifer also serves as President of the Board of Directors of the pan-European research infrastructure for the arts and humanities, DARIAH-EU. Her research explores interdisciplinarity, humanistic and hybrid research processes, and the emergence of critical digital humanities as a contributor to both research and technology development.
Martin Paul Eve Martin Paul Eve is the Professor of Literature of Literature, Technology, and Publishing at the University of London's Birkbeck College. He is also a founder of the Open Library of Humanities.
R.B. Faure
Sylvia Fernandez Sylvia Fernández Quintanilla, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Public and Digital Humanities at the University of Texas in San Antonio. Her research is at the intersection of Borderlands and Migration Studies, Transnational and Intersectional Feminist Studies, and Transborder Literary and Archival Studies. She is among the creators of digital projects such as United Fronteras.
Zohar Freeman Zohar Freeman is a former undergraduate student at the University of Toronto and is currently a student at Harvard Law School.
Vicky Garnett Vicky Garnett is the Training and Education Officer for DARIAH-EU, the pan-European research infrastructure for the arts and humanities, based at the Trinity College Dublin, Ireland. Her role includes managing and curating training resources on the DARIAH-Campus training discovery platform, and advocating for the training needs of the DARIAH Community. Her background is in (socio)linguistics, specifically language variation and change. She has previously worked in EU projects, including PARTHENOS, Europeana Cloud, and DigCurV.
Alex Gil Alex is Senior Lecturer II and Associate Research Faculty of Digital Humanities in the Department of Spanish and Portuguese at Yale University, where he teaches introductory and advanced courses in digital humanities, and runs project-based learning and collective research initiatives. Before joining Yale, Alex served for ten years as Digital Scholarship Librarian at Columbia University, where he co-created and nurtured the Butler Studio and the Group for Experimental Methods in Humanistic Research. His research interests include Caribbean culture and history, digital humanities and technology design for different infrastructural and socio-economic environments, and the ownership and material extent of the cultural and scholarly record.
Francesca Giovannetti Francesca Giovannetti is a Ph.D. candidate in Digital Humanities at the University of Bologna's Department of Classical Philology and Italian Studies. Her current research focuses on the use of semantic web technologies for the representation of writers' archives. She collaborates to the Paolo Bufalini's notebook semantic digital edition project.
Robert Gorman Robert Gorman is an associate professor of Classics at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. In his current research, he focuses on developing stylometric profiles of ancient Greek prose authors by drawing from the morpho-syntactic annotation in dependency treebanks. He is particularly interested in investigating how much stylometric variation may occur among works of a single author or even within a single work.
Till Grallert Till Grallert is a social and media historian of the Arabic-speaking Eastern Mediterranean from the 19th century to the present. He holds a PhD on the history of the streets of Damascus from Freie Universität Berlin. After many years at the Orient-Institut Beirut, he joined Humboldt-University Berlin to establish a scholarly makerspace for fostering tool literacy and experiment as a hermeneutical approach. He will join the Unversity of Hamburg as Marie Skłodowska-Curie postdoctoral fellow in 2023 to computationally investigate the ideoscape of early Arabic periodicals at scale.
Courtney Helen Grile Courtney Helen Grile is a theatre artist and PhD candidate in the department of Drama at Trinity College Dublin and an early career researcher in the Trinity Long Room Hub. Her current research looks at the intersection of applied drama and democracy, with a focus on deliberative democratic practices. She has worked in the United States and Ireland as an administrator, adjunct instructor, teaching artist, performer, facilitator, and director. Her passion is for using applied drama and theatre techniques to work in community settings.
Dan Guadagnolo Dan Guadagnolo is Assistant Professor, Institute for Communication, Culture and Technology, University of Toronto
Anette Hagen Anette Hagen is a PhD candidate at the Department of Languages and Literature Studies, University of South-Eastern Norway.
Elliott Hall Elliott Hall is a Creative Technologist and Senior Software Engineer at King’s Digital Lab. He is a developer and novelist with over fifteen years of experience in software development and digital research.  He is also the author of three novels published by John Murray, the Strange Trilogy, as well as works in film and theatre.
Onyekachi Henry Ibekwe Currently a PhD student at the University of Nigeria, Onyekachi Henry Ibekwe has a B.Eng. in Engineering (University of Nigeria) and an MA in Philosophy (University of Zimbabwe). His research interests include neural networks, logic, philosophy of language, philosophy of science, and digital humanities as it affects Africa and African peoples. Ibekwe is the author of Igbo Proverbs: A Compilation (2017) and The Orthographic Assimilation of Nsibidi Ideograms (2016).
Nidia Hernández Nidia Hernández is a linguist and a specialist in data processing at CAICYT-CONICET (Buenos Aires, Argentina). She develops resources for Digital Editions of Early Modern Latin American texts for the Digital Humanities lab (HDCAICYTLAB) and she also collaborates in projects of documentation, processing and analysis of endangered languages of South America.
Amy Hillier Amy Hillier, PhD, MSW, is a social worker and an Associate Professor at the University of Pennsylvania School of Social Policy & Practice. Her research has focused on historical mortgage redlining, access to healthful foods and parks, and exposure to outdoor advertising. Much of her research uses geographic information system (G.I.S.) to map and analyze spatial patterns of inequality.
Qiang Hu Qiang Hu is a full-stack development engineer. He is an advertising professional and front-end technology expert. He worked in Renren and Sohu, led the front-end technology development team, and trained a number of technical managers in first-tier Internet companies. He is mainly engaged in project technical design, development, operation and maintenance.
Winbin Huang Dr. Win-Bin Huang is an associate professor (tenured) in the Department of Information Management at Peking University, China. He also works as the director of undergraduate, master, and Ph.D. programs of Big Data Management and Application in the department and the director of Informationize and Information Management Research Center at Peking University. His areas of interest include data science, knowledge discovery, informetrics, and machine learning/deep learning. Before that, he had several years’ industrial experiences on IT and Solar System companies. He is a member of ACM and IEEE.
Caleigh Inman Caleigh Inman is a former undergraduate student at the University of Toronto and is currently an occupational therapist in Ontario.
Jennifer Isasi N/A
Vickie Karasic Vickie Karasic is an Educational Technology Specialist at Bryn Mawr College, where she assists members of the College community to incorporate technology meaningfully into course design, teaching, and learning. Her research interests include the use of digital media in language learning, the digital humanities, and teaching and learning spaces.
Jana Keck Jana Keck is research fellow in Digital History at the German Historical Institute Washington. She studied English and American studies and linguistics at the University of Stuttgart. Before joining the GHI in 2020, she was working in "Oceanic Exchanges: Tracing Global Information Networks in Historical Newspaper Repositories, 1840-1914" (DFG), a research project that boasted a team of scholars from seven countries in Europe and the Americas to study transnational news circulation in C19 newspapers. She coordinates the GHI’s research area Digital History and the institute’s project "Migrant Connections," a digital research infrastructure for German-American History.
Amal Khurram Amal Khurram is a former undergraduate student at the University of Toronto and is a recent graduate of the Master of Teaching program at the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education (OISE).
Hoyeol Kim Hoyeol Kim is a multilingual NLP analyst at Deepgram. He received his PhD in English with a focus on computational approaches in the humanities from Texas A&M University.
Suphan Kirmizialtin Suphan Kirmizialtin is Visiting Assistant Professor of Middle Eastern History at NYU Abu Dhabi. Her research interests center around the intersection of gender and modernization in the Middle East within the specific context of the Ottoman modernization project. Her current research involves deep learning methods for the automated transcription and analysis of historical archives as well as crowdsourced transcription of Ottoman Turkish print media.
Alisha Krishna Alisha Krishna is a former undergraduate student at the University of Toronto and is currently a student at the University of Toronto Faculty of Law.
François Dominic Laramée N/A
Mengqi Li Mengqi Li is a researcher at Shanghai Traditionow Culture Development Corp. Her research focuses on using digital technologies for the dissemination and transformation of intangible cultural heritage.
Wensi Lin I'm an exhibition planner of the Shanghai Museum, China. I also work for the research and education of Chinese intangible cultural heritage at university Nanjing. My research topic focuses on the digital protection and knowledge production of Chinese traditional colors.
Matthew Lincoln N/A
Cait McKinney Cait McKinney is a former postdoctoral fellow with the LGBQT Oral History Digital Collaboratory and is currently Assistant Professor in the School of Communication, Simon Fraser University, Canada.
Sarah Melton N/A
Juan Carlos Mezo Gonzalez Juan Carlos Mezo Gonzalez is a doctoral candidate in the history of sexuality at the University of Toronto
Meaghan Moody Meaghan is the Immersive Technologies Librarian for Digital Scholarship at University of Rochester’s River Campus Libraries. She focuses on the development of Studio X, a program and space for extended reality (XR). She supports teaching, research, and learning surrounding XR tools and methods and works to lower barriers to entry for students and faculty.
Simone Murray Simone Murray is Associate Professor in Literary Studies at Monash University, Melbourne and an elected Fellow of the Australian Academy of the Humanities. Her book Mixed Media: Feminist Presses and Publishing Politics (Pluto Press UK, 2004) was awarded the 2005 DeLong Book Prize by the Society for the History of Authorship, Reading and Publishing. Her second monograph, The Adaptation Industry: The Cultural Economy of Contemporary Literary Adaptation (Routledge US, 2012) has been widely reviewed in English-, French-, German- and Swedish-language publications. A third monograph, The Digital Literary Sphere: Reading, Writing, and Selling Books in the Internet Era (Johns Hopkins UP, 2018), examines how the internet has transformed literary culture. Her most recent book, Introduction to Contemporary Print Culture: Books as Media, is published by Routledge UK (2021).
Asko Nivala Dr. Asko Nivala is an Adjunct Professor (Docent) of Cultural History at the University of Turku. He is a digital humanist who studies the spatiality of literature, nineteenth-century Romanticism, and the history of AI before computers. In 2022–2025 Nivala is working as a Collegium Fellow at Turku Institute for Advaced Studies (TIAS). He is also the Principal Investigator of "Atlas of Finnish Literature 1870–1940” – a major cultural project funded by the Alfred Kordelin Foundation in 2022–2024.
Eliza Papaki Eliza Papaki works as the Outreach and Communications Officer of DARIAH-EU, the pan-European research infrastructure for the arts and humanities, based at the Trinity College Dublin, Ireland. She completed studies in History and Archaeology and holds an MPhil in Public History and Cultural Heritage from Trinity College Dublin. Before joining DARIAH-EU, Eliza worked in various EU-funded Digital Humanities projects at the Centre for Digital Humanities, Maynooth University and the Digital Curation Unit, Research Centre ATHENA in Greece.
A. Sean Pue A. Sean Pue is associate professor of South Asian Literature and Culture at Michigan State University.
Mélanie Péron Mélanie Péron is a Senior Lecturer in French at the University of Pennsylvania where she teaches advanced-level History and Culture courses. Her research interests include the digital humanities and digital media pedagogy, material culture, and Shoah studies.
Yasamin Rezai Yasamin Rezai is a Ph.D. Candidate studying Cultural, Literary and Linguistic Studies at the department of Modern Languages and Literature at University of Miami where she teaches French, Persian and assists with Italian courses through theatre, cinema, and performance art. Her work is situated in New Media Studies and Performance Studies by employing Digital Humanities tools. She is interested in looking at social media and data culture from performative and media perspectives- and also adopting numeric approaches.
Martin Riedl Martin Riedl is a data scientist at Diamant Software GmbH. At the time he wrote this publication, he was working as a postdoctoral researcher at the Institut für Maschinelle Sprachverarbeitung (IMS) at the Unversität Stuttgart. He did his PhD at the Language Technology group at the Technische Universität Darmstadt in computational linguistics. His research was focused on unsupervised methods for natural language processing. In addition, he worked on lexical semantics as well as various NLP tasks such as Named Entity Recognition or Complex Word Identification.
Roopika Risam Roopika Risam is Associate Professor of Digital Humanities and Social Engagement at Dartmouth. Her research focuses on data histories, ethics, and practices at intersections of postcolonial and African diaspora studies, digital humanities, and critical university studies.
Zahra Rizvi Zahra Rizvi is Ph.D. scholar at the Department of English, Jamia Millia Islamia, Delhi, India. Her research interests include utopia/dystopia studies, digital media, young adult participatory spaces, and ethics of care in/and play. She is a founding-member of the Indian chapter of Digital Games Research Association (DiGRA). She was recently Ministry of Education-SPARC Fellow in Digital Humanities and Digital Cultures at Michigan State University, and is a member of the Digital Humanities Research Group at Department of English, Jamia Millia Islamia. Her work has been published in several online and print journals.
Rubria Rocha de Luna Rubria Rocha de Luna, Ph.D. is the Founder and Director of Redes, migrantes sin fronteras, a non-profit digital initiative supported by the Center of Digital Humanities Research (CoDHR) at Texas A&M University. She specializes in quantitative methods to approach cultural narratives and social media posts. Her current research revolves around digital rhetoric through text and data mining of Facebook posts from groups of returned migrants to Mexico.
Cynthia Roman Cynthia Roman is the Curator Prints, Drawings, & Paintings at the Lewis Walpole Library, Yale University. She is an expert in the history of the printed image, with particular expertise in long-eighteenth century British visual satire and their collecting histories.
Hannu Salmi Hannu Salmi is Professor of Cultural History at the University of Turku in Finland. His research interests include digital history, history of the nineteenth century, and media history.
Andrew Salway Andrew Salway is a digital humanities researcher with a particular interest in the development and application of computational text analysis techniques.
Jentery Sayers Jentery Sayers is an associate professor of English and the director of the Praxis Studio for Comparative Media Studies at the University of Victoria.
Wenyi Shang Wenyi Shang is a third-year Ph.D. candidate of the School of Information Sciences at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. Working with his advisor, Professor Ted Underwood, his research focuses on digital humanities. Prior to joining the University of Illinois, he earned a bachelor’s degree in information management at Peking University, China. His current research investigates different types of humanities data, such as large-scale literary texts, historical documents, data in relational databases, and bibliographic metadata, in order to address humanities problems (mostly on history and literature). He has published in multiple digital humanities and information science journals and conferences: Journal of Historical Network Research, Journal of Japanese Association for Digital Humanities, Digital Humanities Conference, iConference, among others, where he adopts a variety of computational methods, including text mining, machine learning, and social network analysis.
Nabeel Siddiqui Nabeel Siddiqui is an Assistant Professor of Digital Media at Susquehanna University, where he specializes in data science, the history of information science, new media rhetoric, and science and technology studies.
James Smithies James Smithies is Professor of Digital Humanities at King’s College London, and was previously founding director of King’s Digital Lab. He has an interest in technical and philosophical topics related to Digital Humanities, the History of Ideas, and Research Software Engineering.
Mackenzie Stewart Mackenzie Stewart is a former undergraduate student at the University of Toronto and is currently Research Coordinator at Dalla Lana School of Public Health, University of Toronto
Francesca Tomasi Francesca Tomasi is a Professor in Archival Science, Bibliography and Librarianship at the Department of Classical Philology and Italian Studies of the University of Bologna, where, since 2006, she has been engaged in Digital Humanities research and teaching, expecially in the context of Semantic Web technologies. She is currently the head of: a research center (Digital Humanities Advanced Research Centre - /DH.arc), an international master degree (Digital Humanities and Digital Knowledge - DHDK) and a PhD programme (Cultural Heritage in the Digital Ecosystem - CHeDE). She has written about 100 papers in the field of Digital Humanities and she is the scientific leader of a number of research projects and digital environments or applications. Among her last publications, the book: F. Tomasi, Organizzare la conoscenza: Digital Humanities e Web semantico. Un percorso tra archivi, biblioteche e musei, Milano, Editrice Bibliografica, 2022.
Erszébet Toth-Czifra Erzsébet Tóth-Czifra works as the Open Science Officer of DARIAH-EU where she is responsible for fostering and implementing policies and practices related to the open dissemination of research results in the humanities. She received her PhD in Cultural Linguistics and also has a background in scholarly communication.
Elise Seip Tønnessen Elise Seip Tønnessen is Professor emeritus at Department of Nordic and Media Studies, University of Agder, Norway. Her research interests include children’s literature and readers’ response to texts across genres, media and contexts. She has published extensively on multimodality, literacy and the media cultures of young people.
Jaap Verheul Dr. Jaap Verheul is associate professor of Cultural History at Utrecht University and honorary professor of Transatlantic Relations at Radboud University Nijmegen. He teaches transatlantic, transnational, and cultural history. His DH interest is in applying mixed-methods approaches to examine cross-cultural perceptions and influences in digitized historical newspapers and other large serial textual corpora. He coordinated and participated in a number of international DH consortia (e.g. (NOW) Translantis, (HERA-4) AsymEnc, (Marie-Curie ITN) CHEurope, and (Digging into Data) Oceanic Exchanges), co-developed analytical tools based on word vector models and machine learning (e.g. Texcavator, ShiCo, GeoNewsMiner), and currently participates in two consortia funded by the Netherlands National Research Agenda: Constructing the Limes (c-limes.nl) and Re-Presenting Europe.
Raffaele Viglianti Dr. Raffaele (Raff) Viglianti is a Senior Research Software Developer at the Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities, University of Maryland. His research is grounded in digital humanities and textual scholarship, where “text” includes musical notation. He researches new and efficient practices to model and publish textual sources as innovative and sustainable digital scholarly resources. Dr. Viglianti is currently an elected member of the Text Encoding Initiative technical council and the Technical Editor of the Scholarly Editing journal.
Lorella Viola Dr Lorella Viola is Research Associate at the Centre for Contemporary and Digital History, University of Luxembourg where she is currently co-Principal Investigator in the Luxembourg National Research Fund project DHARPA (Digital History Advanced Research Project Accelerator). She was previously Research Associate at Utrecht University where she was Work Package Leader in the Transatlantic research project Oceanic Exchanges. Her research focusses on how power, latent assumptions and implicit ideologies are manifested through language and circulated in media and society. She also researches the impact of the digital transformation on knowledge creation theory and practice and develops critical, data-driven methodologies for humanities and heritage research.
David Joseph Wrisley David Joseph Wrisley is Associate Professor of Digital Humanities at NYU Abu Dhabi. His research interests include comparative approaches to medieval literature in European languages and Arabic, digital spatial approaches to corpora, neural methods for handwritten text recognition across writing systems and open knowledge community building in the Middle East where he has lived and researched since 2002.
Grant Wythoff Grant Wythoff is the Digital Humanities Strategist at Princeton University. His teaching and research areas include media theory, speculative fiction, and community technology. Grant is the co-founder of Philly Community Wireless, the founding editor of Startwords, and author of The Perversity of Things: Hugo Gernsback on Media, Tinkering, and Scientifiction (University of Minnesota Press).
Yongqing Xie Yongqing Xie graduated from Nanjing Art Institute, is a graphic designer and freelancer, and is currently the head of Hangzhou Text Story Cultural Creative Co.
Nishat Zaidi Nishat Zaidi is Professor and former Head, Department of English, Jamia Millia Islamia, New Delhi. Her publications include her monographs, Makers of Indian Literature: Agha Shahid Ali (Sahitya Akademi 2014), Terrains of Consciousness: Multilogical Perspectives on Globalization (Wurzburg University Press, 2021. Her forthcoming work is Karbala: A Historical Play (translation of Premchand’s Play Karbala with a critical introduction and notes, OUP, 2022) and her monographs, Dreaming of the Digital DIvan: Digital Apprehensions of Poetry in Indian Languages (with A Sean Pue et al. Bloomsbury 2022), and Ocean as Method: Thinking with the Maritime (with Dilip Menon et al, Routledge, 2022).
Annette M. Zapata Annette M. Zapata is a PhD candidate at the University of Houston with a research focus in US Latino/a literature, particularly children’s and young adult literature. She has participated in several digital humanities projects, including United Fronteras.
Mengyue Zhang Mengyue Zhang graduated from Nanjing University and is currently working in the Nanjing University Alumni Association.
Yinzhou Zhao Yinzhou Zhao graduated from the Art Institute of Nanjing University and is currently a cultural civil servant.