Digital humanist and Phd. in USC (Spain). More details on Linkedin.
I teach all levels of Spanish language, literature and culture at the undergraduate level, with a research specialty in 18th and 19th century Spanish peninsular literature. I have recently become interested in the digital humantities and in digital pedagogy.
I’m a digital librarian/humanist with a background in English literature. My research interest is in eighteenth-century poetry, especially early romanticism. My research is primarily digital in nature, openly licensed, and always open access. I work in the digital library programme of the Bodleian Libraries at the University of Oxford.
Anthropologist, philosopher, digital humanist. CV and publications.
Assistant Professor of English & Women’s Studies UW-Waukesha. Victorianist, Digital Humanist, Steampunk, Feminist, & Queer Studies scholar. Managing Editor the Journal of Victorian Culture Online (www.victorianculture.com).
I am an anthropologist and a digital humanist working on built, historic, and mediated environments. My work focuses on space, place and landscape, borders and borderlands, and liminal spaces of transition, displacement, or contestation with a regional focus on Greece, Southeast Europe, and the Mediterranean. I am also interested in the dynamics between physical and digital spaces especially as shaped through mapping, data visualization and the design of information environments for learning, research, and storytelling.
Quinn Dombrowski supports digitally-facilitated research in Stanford’s Division of Literatures, Cultures, and Languages as the Academic Technology Specialist. She has been involved with digital humanities since 2004, working on a variety of projects including a medieval Russian database, a digital research environment for Bulgarian linguistics and folklore, a Drupal-based platform for developing digital catalogues raisonnés for art historians, and the financial papers of George Washington. From 2008-2012, Quinn was on the program staff of the Mellon-funded digital humanities cyberinfrastructure initiative Project Bamboo. Her article “What Ever Happened to Project Bamboo?” reflects on the rise and fall of that effort. Quinn was a co-founder of DHCommons, a directory of digital humanities projects with an overlay journal, and was the director of the DiRT (Digital Research Tools) directory from 2010 until 2017. She has served on the executive board of the Association for Computers and the Humanities from 2014-2018. She is a co-editor of the Coding for Humanists series of practical, hands-on guides to digital humanities tools and technologies, and was the author of the inaugural volume, Drupal for Humanists. Her other book, Crescat Graffiti, Vita Excolatur, documents graffiti in the University of Chicago’s Regenstein library. Quinn previously spent a decade working in central IT organizations at the University of Chicago and UC Berkeley, in various roles ranging from managing a scholarly communications group, coordinating digital humanities consulting, and supporting a high-performance computing cluster. Quinn’s interests include the old Novgorod birchbark letters, digital humanities infrastructure, and failure. She helps wrangle the Stanford Digital Humanities website, and occasionally tweets at @quinnanya.
I am a poet, translator, and digital humanist. My primary areas of specialization are poetics, digital literature, cultural and critical theory, translation, and genre studies. Recent books include Endless, Beautiful, Exact; Elegy for Dead Languages; War Rug; and Creaturing (as translator). My poetry films have been performed with various composers, including Philip Glass. I founded the Chicago School of Poetics, hold an MFA in Poetry, and am working on my PhD in English Studies.