digital publishing, late Victorian literature
…Director, Digital Publishing Collaborative…
digital publishing, digital media, scholarly multimedia, editing, multimodal composition, pedagogy, professionalization, e-literature
Postcolonial literature and theory (Anglophone and Francophone), Third World feminism, cinema, conflict studies, space and urbanism, digital publishing.
An editor for world languages and linguistics, as well as for regional trade books. Experience with successful higher ed textbooks, digital publishing and ancillaries, and list building strategy.
Scholarly Communication, Libraries, Digital Publishing, Digital Humanities, Open Access Brian Rosenblum is Founding Co-Director of the Institute for Digital Research in the Humanities, and Librarian for Digital Scholarship at the University of Kansas Libraries, where he has administrative, production and outreach responsibilities in support of a variety of digital initiatives and publishing services.
Acquisitions editor with a background in languages and linguistics, acquiring in those areas plus regional titles. Experience with print and digital publishing, textbooks, educational technology, and project management.
I am the Associate University Librarian of Digital Scholarship and Technology Services at Washington University in St. Louis. My research interests include digital pedagogy, use and users of digital humanities resources, humanities data curation, and digital publishing.
John Randolph is a specialist in the intellectual and cultural history of the Russian Empire. His interests include the histories of literature, communication, and transportation. Currently, John is a faculty sponsor of the University of Illinois’s SourceLab initiative, a digital publishing program that sits at the intersection of DH, documentary editing, and classroom education.
I’m currently a Ph.D student in French Literature at the University of Montréal in Research-Creation. My research is devoted to the “palimpseste gesture” as a model of intermedial connection in Literature. As scientific coordinator of the Canada Research Chair in Digital Textualities, I coordinate more specifically the collaborative digital publishing project for the Palatine Anthology.
Dr. Mark Konecny is the Scholarly Communications and Digital Publishing Strategist at the University of Cincinnati. He has been involved in the development of digital media in teaching Humanities for the past 15 years with many disciplines across the curriculum compiling digital curriculum and materials for distance learning in the Humanities: Art History, International Relations, Political Science, Literature, Theater, and Communications, and he has created digital platforms and content for dissemination of rare materials from archive and rare book repositories as well as promotion of digital scholarship in the Humanities. He manages and administers a special collection and research institute that deals with digital content: writing grants, fundraising, supervision, budgeting and procurement and works with issues of digital technology and its application in academic projects and implement technology in the classroom and the interface between the library and academic departments.
He is an editor of the journal Experiment, a scholarly art history journal. In addition to duties as a curator and art historian specializing in Modern Art and the Avant-Garde, he oversaw the transition of the journal from a university published journal to one published and distributed by a major European firm, Brill Publishers, soliciting manuscripts, editing prose, proofreading, revising, and placing illustrations. He has experience negotiating copyright and image right issues. He has worked on several multiyear projects involving faculty and museum professionals from many disciplines from many international universities.