British Romanticism, digital scholarship, interactive technology and pedagogy, academic libraries
19th C British Literature, History of the Novel, Critical Theory, Digital Humanities, Digital Scholarship, History of Knowledge
digital scholarship, spatial media, hybrid reality systems, database-driven narrative forms, media history, computational arts
…European Studies and Digital Scholarship Librarian…
Academic librarian with 20+ years of experience. I’m passionate about assisting and collaborating with scholars in German Studies, European Studies, Digital Scholarship and other Humanities fields.
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.
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.
Victorian lit PhD, interested in how we manage and process information–in our scholarship and pedagogy, in history and today and tomorrow. Also invested in making an academy that works better. Talk to me about alt-ac issues and humanities career training, digital scholarship, and blended learning.
I am project manager for digital initiatives at the Modern Language Association. Previously, I was a Council on Library and Information Resources (CLIR) Postdoctoral Fellow at Emory University, a position that was shared between the Stuart A. Rose Manuscript, Archives & Rare Book Library and the Emory Center for Digital Scholarship. I am a member of the Journal for Interactive Technology & Pedagogy editorial collective. In addition to my work in digital scholarship and scholarly communication, I research networks of black internationalist and antifascist writers in the 1930s.
Alex Gil is Digital Scholarship Librarian at Columbia University Libraries. He collaborates with faculty, students and library professionals leveraging computational and network technologies in humanities research, pedagogy and scholarly communications. He curates the Studio@Butler at Columbia University, a tech-light library innovation space focused on digital scholarship and pedagogy; he is founder and faculty moderator of Columbia’s Group for Experimental Methods in the Humanities, a vibrant trans-disciplinary research cluster focused on experimental humanities; senior editor of sx archipelagos, a journal of Caribbean Digital Studies, and co-wrangler of The Caribbean Digital conference series. Current projects include Ed, a digital platform for minimal editions of literary texts; Aimé Césaire and The Broken Record, a minimal computing experiment in long-form digital scholarship; and, In The Same Boats, a visualization of trans-Atlantic intersections of black intellectuals in the 20th century.
Paige Morgan is the Digital Humanities Librarian at the University of Miami. Before joining the University of Miami she held a CLIR Postdoctoral Fellowship at the Sherman Centre for Digital Scholarship at McMaster University in Ontario. She completed her PhD in English and Textual Studies at the University of Washington, where she developed the Demystifying Digital Humanities curriculum with Sarah Kremen-Hicks and Brian Gutierrez through a grant from the Simpson Center for the Humanities. Paige’s research interests include data modeling for humanities subjects, linked open data, social infrastructure for digital scholarship, emotional labor in tech contexts. She has served as a consultant and data wrangler on a variety of projects, including the CLIR microgrant project Identifying Early Modern Books (IdEMB). She teaches workshops and short courses on DH at training events such as DHSI and DH@Guelph. You can find her writing on topics related to digital humanities and libraries, as well as 18th and 19th century English poetry in journals such as Romanticism, Romantic Circles, and DH+Lib.