Dr. Matthew Lincoln is the Collections Information Architect at Carnegie Mellon University Libraries, where he designs infrastructure to make cultural heritage data interoperable and usable by students, researchers, and developers alike. He earned his PhD in Art History at the University of Maryland, College Park, and has held positions at the Getty Research Institute and the National Gallery of Art. He is an editorial board member of The Programming Historian. He has previously worked as a curatorial fellow with the National Gallery of Art in Washington, DC, and as a graduate assistant in the Michelle Smith Collaboratory for Visual Culture in the University of Maryland’s Department of Art History and Archaeology. He has been a recipient of Kress and Getty Foundation grants for their summer institutes in digital art history, and served on the steering committee for the Kress and Getty-funded symposium Art History in Digital Dimensions at the University of Maryland in October 2016. He is a member of the College Art Association’s Student and Emerging Professionals Committee. In addition to conference papers at ADHO’s annual meeting, the College Art Association, and the Renaissance Society of America, his work has appeared in the International Journal for Digital Art History, British Art Studies, and Perspective: Actualité en histoire de l’art. He is also a contributor to The Programming Historian.
Francesca Albrezzi has worked with museums for over a decade, including the Smithsonian’s National Museum of American History (Washington, D.C.), the Institut national d’histoire de l’art (Paris, France), the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, and the Getty Research Institute (Los Angeles, California). She is currently pursuing her Doctoral degree in the Department of World Arts and Cultures/Dance at the University of California – Los Angeles (UCLA), as well as a Digital Humanities Graduate Certificate through UCLA’s Center for Digital Humanities. Her dissertation interrogates modes of publishing, display, and information capture in museums and archives that illustrate a break from “traditional” models, and argues that digital modalities provide a distinctly different paradigm for epistemologies of art and culture that offer greater contextualized understandings. Specifically, she is interested in spectrums of immersive experience within GLAM organizations as offered by technologies such as virtual reality, augmented reality, and 360 photo and video capture. Albrezzi also has significant experience developing digital tools, such as The Getty Scholars’ Workspace™ for conducting collaborative arts research and preservation. She is a HASTAC Scholar, has taught within the field of Digital Humanities for four years at UCLA, and helped to produce an online digital art history textbook.
Lindsay Dupertuis has recently completed her Ph.D. in Art History at the University of Maryland. She specializes in early modern Italian art, particularly domestic and decorative arts, and in digital art history. Her current research focuses on the intersection of the decorative arts and literary culture during the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. Her dissertation project, “Istoriato Maiolica and the Virtues of Reading in Renaissance Urbino and Beyond,” utilizes a large dataset of istoriato maiolica to consider intertextuality, reception, and interpretation among artists and elite consumers alike. More broadly, she is concerned with issues of gender, class, (dis)ability, and vernacular culture in early modern Europe. Currently, Lindsay is working on two articles related to her dissertation research: one on digital methodologies for the study of ceramics, and another on the creative and interpretative aspects of copying made manifest in istoriato maiolica compositions. Lindsay was awarded an Ann G. Wylie Dissertation Completion Fellowship from the University of Maryland for Fall 2020. During the 2018-19 academic year, she was as a Graduate Curatorial Intern in the Dept. of Sculpture and Decorative Arts at the J. Paul Getty Museum. In the past, she has held internships at the National Gallery of Art and the Walters Art Museum.
…Professor of Art History and Director of Wired! Lab for Digital Art History & Visual Culture…
theater history; copyright and the performing arts; digital humanities
French Avant-garde, Intellectual History, Digital Liberal Arts, Food Studies
…Digital Humanities Specialist, Wired! Lab For Digital Art History & Visual Culture…
Eighteenth-Century literature and art history | William Blake | Romanticism | Digital Humanities | Word/Image Interrelationality | Theory
digital scholarship, spatial media, hybrid reality systems, database-driven narrative forms, media history, computational arts