R. C. ALVARADO is program director of the Data Science Institute and cochair of the Center for the Study of Data and Knowledge at the University of Virginia. He is co-PI of the Multepal Project, which seeks to create a thematic and analytic research collection around core Mesoamerican texts.
TAYLOR ARNOLD is assistant professor of statistics at the University of Richmond. He is coauthor of Humanities Data in R and A Computational Approach to Statistical Learning.
JAMES BAKER is senior lecturer in digital history and archives at the University of Sussex and at the Sussex Humanities Lab. He is author of The Business of Satirical Prints in Late-Georgian England.
KATHI INMAN BERENS is assistant professor of digital humanities and book publishing at Portland State University.
DAVID M. BERRY is professor of digital humanities at the University of Sussex. He is author of Digital Humanities: Knowledge and Critique in a Digital Age, Postdigital Aesthetics, and Critical Theory and the Digital, among other books.
CLAIRE BISHOP is an art historian and critic. She is professor in the PhD program in art history at The Graduate Center, City University of New York.
JAMES COLTRAIN is assistant professor of history at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln.
THE CRUNK FEMINIST COLLECTIVE is a community of scholar-activists from varied professions that aims to articulate a crunk feminist consciousness for people of color. The Collective’s first book is the The Crunk Feminist Collection.
JOHANNA DRUCKER is Breslauer Professor of Bibliographical Studies at UCLA in the Department of Information Studies. She has published widely on the history of the book, graphic design, experimental typography, visual forms of knowledge production, and digital humanities.
JENNIFER EDMOND is associate professor of digital humanities at Trinity College Dublin and the codirector of the Trinity Centre for Digital Humanities. She serves as president of the board of directors of the pan-European research infrastructure for the arts and humanities DARIAH-EU, which she represents on a number of European policy-making bodies.
MARTA EFFINGER-CRICHLOW is associate professor of African American studies at New York City College of Technology-CUNY. She is author of Staging Migrations toward an American West: From Ida B. Wells to Rhodessa Jones.
M. BEATRICE FAZI is research fellow in digital humanities and computational culture at the Sussex Humanities Lab and faculty member of the School of Media, Film and Music, University of Sussex. She is author of Contingent Computation: Abstraction, Experience, and Indeterminacy in Computational Aesthetics.
KEVIN L. FERGUSON is associate professor of English at Queens College, City University of New York. He is author of Eighties People: New Lives in the American Imagination.
CURTIS FLETCHER is associate director of the Ahmanson Lab at the Sidney Harman Academy for Polymathic Study, USC Libraries, University of Southern California.
NEIL FRAISTAT is professor of English at the University of Maryland. He is coeditor of The Complete Poetry of Percy Bysshe Shelley and The Cambridge Companion to Textual Scholarship.
RADHIKA GAJJALA is professor of media and communication and of American culture studies at Bowling Green State University. Her books include Online Philanthropy: Connecting, Microfinancing, and Gaming for Change; Cyberculture and the Subaltern; and Cyberselves: Feminist Ethnographies of South Asian Women. Coedited collections include Cyberfeminism 2.0, Global Media, Culture, and Identity, South Asian Technospaces, and Webbing Cyberfeminist Practice.
MICHAEL GAVIN is associate professor of English at the University of South Carolina. He is author of The Invention of English Criticism, 1650–1760.
MATTHEW K. GOLD is associate professor of English and digital humanities at The Graduate Center, CUNY, where he is director of the GC Digital Scholarship Lab and adviser to the provost for digital initiatives. He is editor of Debates in the Digital Humanities (Minnesota, 2012) and, with Lauren F. Klein, coeditor of Debates in the Digital Humanities 2016 (Minnesota).
ANDREW GOLDSTONE is associate professor of English at Rutgers University, New Brunswick, New Jersey. He is author of Fictions of Autonomy: Modernism from Wilde to de Man.
ANDREW GOMEZ is assistant professor of history at the University of Puget Sound.
ELYSE GRAHAM is assistant professor of digital humanities at Stony Brook University. She is author of The Republic of Games.
BRIAN GREENSPAN is associate professor in the Department of English, the doctoral program in cultural mediations, and the MA programs in digital humanities and human–computer interaction at Carleton University.
JOHN HUNTER is professor of comparative and digital humanities at Bucknell University. He is editor of Blackwell’s Renaissance Poetry and Prose.
STEVEN J. JACKSON is associate professor of information science and science and technology studies and chair of the Department of Information Science at Cornell University.
COLLIN JENNINGS is assistant professor of English at Miami University.
LAUREN KERSEY is a graduate of the MA program in English at Saint Louis University.
LAUREN F. KLEIN is associate professor in the School of Literature, Media, and Communication at the Georgia Institute of Technology, where she is director of the Digital Humanities Lab. She is coeditor, with Matthew K. Gold, of Debates in the Digital Humanities 2016 (Minnesota).
SETH LONG is assistant professor of English at the University of Nebraska, Kearney.
LAURA MANDELL is professor of English and digital humanities at Texas A&M University. She is author of Misogynous Economies: The Business of Literature in the Digital Age and Breaking the Book: Print Humanities in the Digital Age.
RACHEL MANN is a PhD candidate at the University of South Carolina, where she is specializing in late seventeenth- and early eighteenth-century British literature, the history of science, and digital humanities.
JASON MITTELL is professor of film and media culture at Middlebury College. He is author or editor of six books, including Complex TV: The Poetics of Contemporary Television Storytelling, Television and American Culture, and Narrative Theory and ADAPTATION.
LINCOLN MULLEN is assistant professor in the Department of History and Art History at George Mason University. He is author of The Chance of Salvation: A History of Conversion in America.
TREVOR MUÑOZ is interim director of the Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities (MITH), as well as assistant dean for digital humanities research at the University of Maryland Libraries.
SAFIYA UMOJA NOBLE is associate professor at the University of California, Los Angeles. She is author of Algorithms of Oppression: How Search Engines Reinforce Racism and coeditor of The Intersectional Internet: Race, Sex, Culture, and Class Online and Emotions, Technology, and Design.
DAVID “JACK” NORTON is on the faculty in history at Normandale Community College in Bloomington, Minnesota.
BETHANY NOWVISKIE is executive director of the Digital Library Federation (DLF) at the Council on Library and Information Resources and research associate professor of digital humanities in the Department of English at the University of Virginia.
ÉLIKA ORTEGA is assistant professor in the Department of Cultures, Societies, and Global Studies at Northeastern University. She is working on her first manuscript, Binding Media: Print-Digital Literature, 1980s–2010s.
MARISA PARHAM is professor of English at Amherst College. She is author of Haunting and Displacement in African American Literature and Culture and coeditor of Theorizing Glissant: Sites and Citations.
JUSSI PARIKKA is professor of technological culture and aesthetics at University of Southampton. He is author of Insect Media (Minnesota, 2010) and A Geology of Media (Minnesota, 2015).
KYLE PARRY is assistant professor of history of art and visual culture at the University of California, Santa Cruz.
BRAD PASANEK is associate professor of English at the University of Virginia. He is author of Metaphors of Mind: An Eighteenth-Century Dictionary.
STEPHEN RAMSAY is Susan J. Rosowski Associate Professor of English at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. He is author of Reading Machines: Toward an Algorithmic Criticism and coauthor, with Patrick Juola, of Six Septembers: Mathematics for the Humanist.
MATT RATTO is associate professor in the Faculty of Information and the Bell Canada Chair in Human–Computer Interaction at the University of Toronto. He is coeditor, with Megan Boler, of DIY Citizenship: Critical Making and Social Media.
KATIE RAWSON is director of learning innovation at the University of Pennsylvania Libraries.
BEN ROBERTS is lecturer in digital humanities at the University of Sussex.
DAVID S. ROH is associate professor of English and director of the Digital Matters Lab at the University of Utah. He is author of Illegal Literature and coeditor of Techno-Orientalism.
MARK SAMPLE is associate professor of digital studies at Davidson College. He is coauthor of 10 PRINT CHR$(205.5+RND(1)); : GOTO 10.
MOACIR P. DE SÁ PEREIRA is assistant professor and faculty fellow of English at New York University.
TIM SHERRATT is associate professor of digital heritage at the University of Canberra.
BOBBY L. SMILEY is associate director of the Divinity Library at Vanderbilt University.
LAUREN TILTON is assistant professor of digital humanities at the University of Richmond.
TED UNDERWOOD is professor of information sciences and English at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. He is author of The Work of the Sun and Why Literary Periods Mattered.
MEGAN WARD is assistant professor of English at Oregon State University. She is author of Seeming Human: Artificial Intelligence and Victorian Realist Character and codirector of Livingstone Online.
CLAIRE WARWICK is professor of digital humanities in the Department of English Studies, Durham University. She is coeditor of Digital Humanities in Practice.
ALBAN WEBB is lecturer in media and cultural studies at the University of Sussex.
ADRIAN S. WISNICKI is associate professor of English at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. He directs the Livingstone Online and Livingstone Spectral Imaging Project initiatives and is author of Conspiracy, Revolution, and Terrorism from Victorian Fiction to the Modern Novel and Fieldwork of Empire, 1840–1900: Intercultural Dynamics in the Production of British Colonial Literature.