Alexandra is a Marion L. Brittain Postdoctoral Fellow in the School of Literature, Media, and Communication at the Georgia Institute of Technology. Her research focuses on the intersections of literature, film, and other media in the early 20th century. She has won two Primetime Emmys for her work as a transmedia producer creating interactive storytelling experiences.
…School Of Literature, Media, And Communication, Georgia Institute Of Technology…
Visiting Lecturer, Undergraduate Research Program (UROP), Georgia Institute of Technology. Former Postdoc and Research Scientist in Digital Learning and Digital Humanities Pedagogy Areas of Expertise: Big Data, Historical Mapping, Digital Humanities Pedagogy
Beginning Fall 2019, I will be a Lecturer in the Writing Program at the University of Southern California. From 2016-2019, I was an Assistant Professor of English at Briar Cliff University in Sioux City, IA, where I taught a mix of British literature and composition. From 2013-2016, I was a Marion L. Brittain Post-Doctoral Fellow at the Georgia Institute of Technology in Atlanta, Georgia. I attended graduate school at the University of Connecticut, where I specialized in early modern religious literature. I’m currently working on a book project, Writing with the Word: Imitation of Christ and Collaborative Authorship in Early Modern England.
Brigitte Stepanov is Assistant Professor of French and Francophone Studies in the School of Modern Languages at Georgia Tech. Her research interests focus on 20th- and 21st-century French, North African, and Sub-Saharan African literature and visual culture. Trained as a scholar of French and Francophone Studies and as a mathematician, she holds undergraduate degrees from Queen’s University at Kingston in Canada and a PhD in French and Francophone Studies from Brown University. At Brown, she was a Fellow at the Cogut Institute for the Humanities and awarded an Archambault Award for Teaching Excellence. Before coming to Georgia Tech, she was an Andrew W. Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow with the Department of French and Arabic at Grinnell College.
Ben Miller completed his PhD in Comparative Literature at Emory University (2009). Prior to joining the faculty at Emory in 2018, Dr. Miller held positions at Georgia State University, the University of North Florida, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and the Georgia Institute of Technology. Dr. Miller’s primary scholarly focus is in the digital humanities, natural language processing, collective memory and identity, and computational narratology. His work has been funded by the National Science Foundation, the National Endowment for the Humanities, the Department of Defense, and others, and has appeared in Digital Scholarship in the Humanities, Lecture Notes in Computer Science, and Cityscape.