MemberGreta Franzini

…ss to Textual Cultural Heritage (DATeCH 2014). Madrid, 19-20 May. DOI:
Berti, M., Franzini, G., Franzini, E., Celano, G. (2014) ‘L’Open Philology Project dell’Università di Lipsia: per una filologia “sostenibile” in un mondo globale’, In: (Proceedings) AIUCD 2013.

Book chapters

Franzini, G., Mahony, S., and Terras, M. (2016), ‘A Catalogue of Digital Editions’, In: Pierazzo, E. and Driscoll, M. J. (eds) Digital Scholarly Editing: Theories and Practices. Cambridge: Open Book Publishers. DOI:
Büchler, M., Burns, P.R., Müller, M., Franzini, E., Franzini, G. (2014) ‘Towards a Historical Text Re-use Detection’, In: Biemann, C. and Mehler, A. (eds) Text Mining, Theory and Applications of Natural Language Processing. Springer International Publishing Switzerland. DOI:

Edited volumes and issues


I’m a Classicist by training and currently conduct interdisciplinary research in the fields of Digital Scholarly Editing, Digital Classics and Natural Language Processing.

MemberFrederike Neuber

My research interests include scholarly editing, literary studies, book and manuscript studies, and digital humanities. I am writing my dissertation about potentials and limits of typographical research in digital scholarly editions. In this context, I am working on a typography-critical digital edition of Stefan George’s poetical works. Currently, I am a Marie Skłowdowska-Curie Fellow in the Digital Scholarly Editions Initial Training (DiXiT) Network, an Action funded by the European Commission’s 7th Framework Programme for Research and Technological Development. I am based at the Centre for Information Modelling at the University of Graz and affiliated with the University of Cologne. I am a member of the Institute for Documentology and Scholarly Editing and part of the editorial team and contributor of edlex, a lexicon of scholarly editing.

MemberLinda Spinazzè

My research interests focus on digital humanities (especially scholarly editing and archiving/management of digital collections), late latin/medieval literature, methods for stylometrical analysis. In 2015 I took part  to the Irish project Letters 1916 as a Marie Skłowdowska-Curie Fellow in the Digital Scholarly Editions Initial Training (DiXiT) Network, an Action funded by the European Commission’s 7th Framework Programme for Research and Technological Development. Currently I am based at the Ca’ Foscari University of Venice where I am working in Economics Library as curator of digital collections.

MemberAnna-Maria Sichani

Anna-Maria Sichani (Άννα-Μαρία Σιχάνη) is a Modern Greek literary scholar and a Digital Humanist. Anna-Maria is currently an Early Stage Researcher and Marie Skłodowska-Curie Fellow affiliated with the Digital Scholarly Editing Initial Training Network (DiXiT) (EU-FP7), based at Huygens ING and a PhD Research Fellow at King’s Digital Lab. Her PhD research – currently in the final stages at the University of Ioannina (Greece) – focuses on how changes on textual mediality and communication technologies informed while radicalised editorial practices and literary activities in the Modern Greek literary field during the Sixties. She holds a BA and a MPhil in Modern Greek Philology from the University of Athens (Greece), then followed by a MA in Digital Humanities in UCL, with a dissertation on literary drafts and computational technologies. Anna-Maria’s research interests, work experience and expertise intersect the changing materialities of literary culture, textual scholarship and scholarly communication with a particular focus on their related practices, politics and economics. She has collaborated with a number of Digital Humanities projects (Transcribe Bentham, DARIAH etc) and her skills include modelling, encoding and digital publication of textual materials, data architecture and analysis.

MemberDaniel Powell

Daniel Powell is a Marie Skłodowska-Curie Fellow in the Digital Scholarly Editing Initial Training (DiXiT) Network, a Marie Curie Action funded by the European Commission’s 7th Framework Programme for Research and Technological Development. Based at the Department of Digital Humanities at King’s College London, he researchers collaborative knowledge creation, social editing practices, and crowdsourcing. Powell is also a Doctoral Candidate in English at the University of Victoria, where he has for a number of years been affiliated with the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab ( At both institutions, he has worked extensively on issues of graduate training and mentorship; historicising patterns of academic behaviour; systemic discussion of university development; and large-scale digital projects. He is a member of the Modern Language Association’s Committee on Information Technology, Project Manager for the Andrew W. Mellon-funded Renaissance Knowledge Network, and editor (along with Melissa Dalgleish) of Graduate Training in the 21st Century, a project within the agenda-setting #Alt-Academy collection on MediaCommons ( 

MemberAntonio Rojas Castro

Hi! I have a PhD in Humanities from the Universitat Pompeu Fabra (Barcelona, Spain) with a thesis on the digital edition of Luis de Góngora’s Solitudes; during my PhD, I collated manually twenty witnesses and encoded a critical text with variants that I published online using the “Edition Visualization Technology” (EVT). From 2016 to 2019 I worked at the Cologne Center for eHumanities (CCeH) at the Universität zu Köln (Germany); my work focused on the modeling and data curation of HallerNet. Currently, I am working at the Academy of Sciences and Humanities in Berlin-Brandenburg as a Digital Humanities researcher for Proyecto Humboldt Digital. Since november 2020, I am also a Part-Time Lecturer at Universidad Internacional de la Rioja (MA in Digital Humanities), where I am teaching a course on digital scholarly editing and seminars on Computational Linguistics. In the past, I have collaborated with the European Association for Digital Humanities (2015-2018) and with The Programming Historian en español  (2016-2020). I have also translated into Spanish a collection of essays on distant reading titled “Literatura en el laboratorio” (2018).

MemberMarcello Vitali-Rosati

Marcello Vitali-Rosati is Associate Professor in the Department of French Literature at the University of Montréal and chairholder for the Canada Research Chair on Digital Textualities. His research offers a philosophical reflection on digital technologies and the issues pertaining to them, including concepts relating to the virtual, to digital identity, to the author and authorship, to forms of production as well as to the dissemination and legitimization of knowledge in the digital age. In addition, he is one of the most active contributors of the theory of editorialization. He is the author of several articles and monographs. He is also editor in chief of the journal Sens Public and co-director of the “Parcours Numériques” collection at the Presses de l’Université de Montréal (PUM). As chairholder of the Canada Research Chair on Digital Textualities, he also directs several digital humanities projects, particularly as pertains to the scholarly publishing field. Within this framework, he directs the development of journal editing and augmented monograph platforms, editing software and an editing platform for the collaborative edition of the Greek Anthology.