DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly

Author Biographies

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).
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.
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.
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.
Francesca Giovannetti
Robert Gorman
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.
Anette Hagen Anette Hagen is a PhD candidate at the Department of Languages and Literature Studies, University of South-Eastern Norway.
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).
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.
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.
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.
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.
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).
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.
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.
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.
Andrew Salway Andrew Salway is a digital humanities researcher with a particular interest in the development and application of computational text analysis techniques.
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.
Francesca Tomasi
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.
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.