BRYAN ALEXANDER is senior fellow at the National Institute for Technology in Liberal Education (NITLE). He is author of The New Digital Storytelling: Creating Narratives with New Media.
RAFAEL c. ALVARADO is associate director of the Sciences, Humanities, and Arts Network of Technological Initiatives (SHANTI) and lecturer in anthropology at the University of Virginia.
JAMIE “SKYE” BIANCO is assistant professor of English and director of Digital Media at Pitt (DM@P) at the University of Pittsburgh.
IAN BOGOST is professor of digital media at the Georgia Institute of Technology. He is author of Unit Operations, Persuasive Games, How to Do Things with Videogames (Minnesota, 2011), and Alien Phenomenology (Minnesota, 2012) and coauthor of Racing the Beam and Newsgames.
STEPHEN BRIER is professor of urban education and the founder of the Interactive Technology and Pedagogy Doctoral Certificate Program at the CUNY Graduate Center. He served as author, executive producer, and editor of the American Social History Project’s Who Built America multi-media curriculum.
DANIEL J. COHEN is associate professor of history and the director of the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media at George Mason University. He is the author of Equations from God: Pure Mathematics and Victorian Faith and coauthor of Digital History: A Guide to Gathering, Preserving, and Presenting the Past on the Web.
CATHY N. DAVIDSON is Ruth F. DeVarney Professor of English and John Hope Franklin Humanities Institute Professor of Interdisciplinary Studies at Duke University. She has published more than twenty books, including Revolution and the Word: The Rise of the Novel in America; Reading in America: Literature and Social History; Closing: The Life and Death of An American Factory (with photographer Bill Bamberger); The Future of Thinking: Learning Institutions in a Digital Age (with David Theo Goldberg); and Now You See It: How the Brain Science of Attention Will Transform the Way We Live, Work, and Learn.
REBECCA FROST DAVIS is the program officer for the humanities at the National Institute for Technology in Liberal Education (NITLE).
JOHANNA DRUCKER is Breslauer Professor of Information Studies at the University of California, Los Angeles. She is the author of many books, including SpecLab: Digital Aesthetics and Projects in Speculative Computing; Sweet Dreams: Contemporary Art and Complicity; The Visible Word: Experimental Typography and Modern Art; and The Alphabetic Labyrinth: The Letters in History and Imagination, among others.
AMY E. EARHART is assistant professor of English at Texas A&M University. She is coeditor of The American Literature Scholar in the Digital Age.
CHARLIE EDWARDS is a graduate student in the English PhD and Interactive Technology and Pedagogy Certificate Programs at CUNY Graduate Center.
KATHLEEN FITZPATRICK is director of scholarly communication of the Modern Language Association and professor of media studies at Pomona College. She is author of The Anxiety of Obsolescence: The American Novel in the Age of Television and of Planned Obsolescence: Publishing, Technology, and the Future of the Academy.
JULIA FLANDERS is director of the Women Writers Project in the Center for Digital Scholarship in the Brown University Library. She is the coeditor of the forthcoming Cambridge Companion to Textual Scholarship.
NEIL FRAISTAT is professor of English and director of the Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities (MITH) at the University of Maryland. He is author or editor of ten books, including the forthcoming Cambridge Companion to Textual Scholarship and Volume III of the Complete Poetry of Percy Bysshe Shelley.
PAUL FYFE is assistant professor of English and History of Text Technologies at Florida State University.
MICHAEL GAVIN is an A. W. Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow with the Humanities Research Center at Rice University.
MATTHEW K. GOLD is assistant professor of English at New York City College of Technology and a faculty member in the Interactive Technology and Pedagogy Doctoral Certificate Program at the CUNY Graduate Center. He is advisor to the provost for master’s programs and digital initiatives at the CUNY Graduate Center, director of the CUNY Academic Commons, and codirector of the CUNY Digital Humanities Initiative.
DAVID GREETHAM is distinguished professor of English, medieval studies, and interactive technology and pedagogy at the CUNY Graduate Center. He is the author of Textual Scholarship: An Introduction; Textual Transgressions: Essays toward the Construction of a Biobibliography; Theories of the Text; The Pleasures of Contamination: Evidence, Text, and Voice in Textual Studies; editor of The Margins of the Text, Scholarly Editing: A Guide to Research, and of Book XV of John Trevisa, On The Properties of Things.
JIM GROOM is an instructional technology specialist at the University of Mary Washington.
GARY HALL is professor of media and performing arts in the School of Art and Design at Coventry University, UK. He is the author of Culture in Bits and Digitize This Book! The Politics of New Media, or Why We Need Open Access Now (Minnesota, 2008), and coeditor of New Cultural Studies: Adventures in Theory and Experimenting: Essays with Samuel Weber.
MILLS KELLY is associate professor of history at George Mason University and associate director of the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media.
MATTHEW KIRSCHENBAUM is associate professor of English at the University of Maryland and associate director of the Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities (MITH). He is the author of Mechanisms: New Media and the Forensic Imagination.
ALAN LIU is professor and chair of English at the University of California, Santa Barbara. He is the author of Wordsworth: The Sense of History; The Laws of Cool: Knowledge Work and the Culture of Information; and Local Transcendence: Essays on Postmodern Historicism and the Database.
ELIZABETH LOSH is director of the Culture, Art, and Technology Program at the University of California, San Diego. She is the author of Virtualpolitik: An Electronic History of Government Media-Making in a Time of War, Scandal, Disaster, Miscommunication, and Mistakes and coauthor of the forthcoming Understanding Rhetoric.
LEV MANOVICH is professor of visual art at the University of California, San Diego. He is the author of Software Takes Command; Black Box–White Cube; Soft Cinema: Navigating the Database; The Language of New Media; Metamediji; and Tekstura: Russian Essays on Visual Culture.
WILLARD MCCARTY is professor of humanities computing at King’s College London and professor at University of Western Sydney. He is author of Humanities Computing, coauthor of the Humanities Computing Yearbook, and editor of Text and Genre in Reconstruction: Effects of Digitalization on Ideas, Behaviours, Products, and Institutions.
TARA MCPHERSON is associate professor of critical studies at University of Southern California’s School of Cinematic Arts. She is author of Reconstructing Dixie: Race, Gender and Nostalgia in the Imagined South, coeditor of Hop on Pop: The Politics and Pleasures of Popular Culture, and editor of Digital Youth, Innovation, and the Unexpected.
BETHANY NOWVISKIE is director of digital research and scholarship at the University of Virginia Library Scholars’ Lab and associate director of the Scholarly Communication Institute. She is the editor of #Alt-Academy: Alternative Careers for Humanities Scholars.
TREVOR OWENS is a digital archivist with the National Digital Information Infrastructure and Preservation Program at the Library of Congress.
WILLIAM PANNAPACKER is associate professor of English and director of the Andrew W. Mellon Scholars Program in the Arts and Humanities at Hope College. He is the author of Revised Lives: Walt Whitman and Nineteenth-Century Authorship.
DAVE PARRY is assistant professor of emerging media and communications at the University of Texas at Dallas.
STEPHEN RAMSAY is associate professor of English and a fellow at the Center for Digital Research in the Humanities at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln. He is the author of Reading Machines: Toward an Algorithmic Criticism.
ALEXANDER REID is associate professor of English and director of composition and teaching fellows at the State University of New York at Buffalo. He is the author of The Two Virtuals: New Media and Composition and coeditor of Design Discourse: Composing and Revising Programs in Professional and Technical Writing.
GEOFFREY ROCKWELL is professor of philosophy and director of the Canadian Institute for Research Computing in the Arts (CIRCA) at the University of Alberta. He is the author of Defining Dialogue: From Socrates to the Internet.
MARK L. SAMPLE is assistant professor of English at George Mason University.
TOM SCHEINFELDT is managing director of the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media at George Mason University. He is coeditor with Dan Cohen of Hacking the Academy.
KATHLEEN MARIE SMITH is a PhD candidate in the Department of Germanic Languages and Literatures at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
LISA SPIRO is director of National Institute for Technology in Liberal Education (NITLE) Labs.
PATRIK SVENSSON is associate professor of digital humanities and director of HUMlab at Umeå University.
LUKE WALTZER is assistant director for educational technology at the Bernard L. Schwartz Communications Institute, Baruch College.
MATTHEW WILKENS is assistant professor of English at the University of Notre Dame.
GEORGE H. WILLIAMS is assistant professor of English at the University of South Carolina Upstate.
MICHAEL WITMORE is director of the Folger Shakespeare Library. He is the author of Culture of Accidents: Unexpected Knowledges in Early Modern England; Pretty Creatures: Fiction and the English Renaissance; Shakespearean Metaphysics; and, with Rosamond Purcell, Landscapes of the Passing Strange: Reflections from Shakespeare.