DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly

Author Biographies

The Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations The Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO) is an umbrella organization whose goals are to promote and support digital research and teaching across arts and humanities disciplines, drawing together humanists engaged in digital and computer-assisted research, teaching, creation, dissemination, and beyond, in all areas reflected by its diverse membership. For more information, please visit https://adho.org/
Melanie Andresen Dr. Melanie Andresen is a PostDoc researcher at the Institute for Natural Language Processing, Universität Stuttgart, and received her doctoral degree in corpus linguistics from Universität Hamburg. Her research revolves around the interdisciplinary application of methods from corpus and computational linguistics, with a focus on computational literary studies and applied linguistics.
Sayan Bhattacharyya Sayan Bhattacharyya is currently a Lecturer in the Humanities at the Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD). His research focuses on digital humanities and postcolonial studies. In addition, he teaches courses in literature, digital humanities, and digital studies and co-leads SUTD’s digital humanities minor program.
Jerry Bonnell Jerry Bonnell is a senior PhD student of Computer Science at the University of Miami. His area of research focuses on data mining, machine learning, natural language processing, and digital humanities. His dissertation investigates domain adaptation of large historical corpora with specific emphasis on exhibits of modern historical Japanese text written during the Meiji and Taisho periods (1895-1925). Bonnell has given multiple talks at the annual Japanese Association for Digital Humanities (JADH) conference on his work. The tools he has developed have been made available online to the DH community.
Laura Estill Laura Estill is a Canada Research Chair in Digital Humanities and Associate Professor of English at St. Francis Xavier University in Nova Scotia, Canada, where she directs the digital humanities centre. Her monograph (Dramatic Extracts in Seventeenth-Century English Manuscripts: Watching, Reading, Changing Plays, 2015) and co-edited collections (with Diane Jakacki and Michael Ullyot, Early Modern Studies after the Digital Turn, 2016; with Tamara Atkin, Early British Drama in Manuscript, 2019; and, with Jennifer Guiliano, Digital Humanities Workshops, forthcoming) explore the reception history of drama by Shakespeare and his contemporaries from their initial circulation in print, manuscript, and on stage to how we mediate and understand these texts and performances online today.
Amanda Furiasse Amanda Furiasse, PhD, is Assistant Professor of Digital Humanities at Nova Southeastern University. Her research unfolds at the intersection of religion, AI, and medicine. She is co-founder of the Religion, Art, and Technology Lab and co-host of the Political Theology Network’s Assembly Podcast.
Alastair Gornall Alastair Gornall is an Assistant Professor in History and Religion at the Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD). His research focuses on the intellectual history of Buddhism in South and Southeast Asia. At SUTD, he has taught courses in Asian religion and history and the digital humanities and co-leads SUTD’s digital humanities minor program.
Jennifer Guiliano Jennifer Guiliano is a white academic living and working on the lands of the Myaamia/Miami, Pokagon Band of Potawatomi, Wea, and Shawnee peoples. She currently holds a position as Associate Professor in the Department of History and affiliated faculty in both Native American and Indigenous Studies and American Studies at IUPUI in Indianapolis, Indiana. She is the author of A Primer for Teaching Digital History: 10 Design Principles (Duke University Press, 2022), Indian Spectacle: College Mascots and the Anxiety of Modern America (Rutgers University Press, 2015), and co-editor with Laura Estill of Digital Humanities Workshops (Routledge Press, forthcoming).
Ximena Gutierrez-Vasques Ximena Gutierrez-Vasques is a computational linguist, currently a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Zürich, URPP Language and Space. Her interdisciplinary research interests cover computational methods to deepen the study of natural languages. She currently works on approaches for measuring linguistic complexity (at the morphological level) using text corpora and is inspired by information theory.
Hugo Dirk Hogenbirk Hugo Dirk Hogenbirk is a PhD-candidate at the University of Groningen in the Netherlands. He's working on the history of early modern philosophy and works with corpus analysis tools, with particular emphasis on the relations between shifts in language use and conceptual development. Other academic interests include the work of Anne Conway, analytic metaphysics, and the philosophy of games and fiction.
Glen Layne-Worthey Glen Layne-Worthey is Associate Director for Research Support Services at the HathiTrust Research Center at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Formerly, he was Digital Humanities Librarian at Stanford, 1997-2019, and was founding head of Stanford’s Center for Interdisciplinary Digital Research (CIDR). He’s held many roles in the international digital humanities community, including Program Committee Co-Chair of DH2018, and Local Co-Organizer of DH2011. He is currently Chair of the ADHO Executive Board. His graduate work was in Russian children’s literature at the University of California, Berkeley.
Adán Israel Lerma Mayer Adan Lerma-Mayer is a professor ofLiterature and Digital Media at Universidad Anáhuac. His research interests include dialogical relationships in digital spaces and Digital Communication.
Wim Mol Wim Mol has a Master's degree in Philosophy. His philosophical interests include the philosophy of language and epistemology. He is currently working outside academia.
Mitsunori Ogihara Mitsunori Ogihara is a Professor of Computer Science at the University of Miami. Ogihara received his Ph.D. in Information Sciences from the Tokyo Institute of Technology in 1993. From 1994 to 2007, he was a faculty member in the Department of Computer Science at the University of Rochester, where he served as Chair of Department from 1999 to 2007. At the University of Miami, Ogihara serves as the Director of Education and Workforce Development at the Institute of Data Science and Computing at the University. Ogihara is an author/co-author/co-editor of four books to date and has published more than 200 peer-reviewed articles covering a wide range of research areas including computational complexity theory, music information retrieval, data mining, bioinformatics, artificial intelligence, and digital humanities. He is on the editorial board for Theory of Computing Systems (Springer, Editor-in-Chief) and International Journal of Foundations of Computer Science (World Scientific).
Élika Ortega Élika Ortega is assistant professor in the Department of Spanish and Portuguese at the University of Colorado, Boulder. She writes about digital literature and media, cultural hybridity, reading practices and books, digital humanities, and multilingualism in academia. Ortega is currently writing a monograph investigating print-digital works of literature from a hemispheric perspective tentatively titled Binding Media: Print and Digital Hybrid Literary Manifestations in the American Continent. Currently, Élika serves in the MLA Committee on Information Technology.
Ernesto Priani Saiso Ernesto Priani Saisó is Professor of Philosophy at the Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México. His research interests include medieval and renaissance philosophy, and Digital Humanities.
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.
Melissa Terras Melissa Terras is Professor of Digital Cultural Heritage at the University of Edinburgh, leading digital aspects of research as Director of the Edinburgh Centre for Data, Culture and Society. Her research interest is the digitisation of cultural heritage, including advanced digitisation techniques, usage of large-scale digitisation, and the mining and analysis of digitised content. She previously directed UCL Centre for Digital Humanities in UCL Department of Information Studies, where she was employed from 2003-2017. She is a Fellow of the Alan Turing Institute, and Expert Advisor to the UK Government’s Department of Digital, Culture, Media and Sport, and was the Programme Chair of the Digital Humanities 2014 annual conference.
Deb Verhoeven Deb Verhoeven is Canada 150 Research Chair in Gender and Cultural Informatics at the University of Alberta. Deb was Chair of the 2015 ADHO Conference Program Committee and was a founding board member of the Australasian Association of the Digital Humanities (aaDH). Deb’s current work develops a values-led approach to information infrastructure design that champions socially-linked data, vernacular ontologies, and social justice network analysis (SJNA).