Douglas Eyman is Director of the PhD in Writing and Rhetoric, the MA concentration in Professional Writing and Rhetoric (PWR), and the undergraduate Professional Writing Minor at George Mason University. He teaches courses in digital rhetoric, technical and scientific communication, editing, web authoring, advanced composition, and professional writing. His current research interests include investigations of digital literacy acquisition and development, new media scholarship, electronic publication, information design/information architecture, teaching in digital environments, and video games as sites of composition. Eyman is the senior editor and publisher of Kairos: A Journal of Rhetoric, Technology, and Pedagogy, an online journal that has been publishing peer-reviewed scholarship on computers and writing since 1996. His most recent publications include Digital Rhetoric: Theory, Method, Practice (University of Michigan Press, 2015) and Play/Write: Games, Writing, Digital Rhetoric (co-edited with Andrea Davis, Parlor Press, 2016). His scholarly work has appeared in Pedagogy, Computers and Composition, Technical Communication, Cultural Practices of Literacy (Erlbaum, 2007), Digital Writing Research(Hampton Press, 2007), Rhetorically Rethinking Usability (Hampton Press, 2008), Rhetoric and the Digital Humanities (Chicago, 2015), and Microhistories of Composition (Utah State, 2015).
Alan Galey is Associate Professor in the Faculty of Information at the University of Toronto, where he also teaches in the collaborative program in Book History and Print Culture. He is currently working on two primary research projects: a set of open-source digital prototypes titled Visualizing Variation, for which he holds a Folger Shakespeare Library fellowship, and a book-length study titled The Veil of Code: Studies in Born-Digital Bibliography. He is also co-editor of the digital book history project Architectures of the Book (archbook.ca). He has published in journals such as Book History, Shakespeare Quarterly, Literary and Linguistic Computing, College Literature, and Archival Science, and has co-edited the book collection Shakespeare, the Bible, and the Form of the Book: Contested Scriptures (with Travis DeCook; Routledge, 2011). His article “The Enkindling Reciter: E-Books in the Bibliographical Imagination,” published in Book History in 2012, was awarded the Fredson Bowers Prize by the Society for Textual Scholarship. He was also given the Outstanding Instructor Award by the Master of Information Student Council for 2013-2014. His first monograph book, The Shakespearean Archive: Experiments in New Media from the Renaissance to Postmodernity, was published in 2014 by Cambridge University Press.
More information is available at his personal site: individual.utoronto.ca/alangaley/
Histories: Cape Ann before 1900. Catalog
accompanying the special exhibition of the same name held at the Cape Ann
Museum. Installed and created an online publication of Unfolding Histories using Omeka S. Gloucester, MA: Cape Ann Museum,
“Bibliographic Enterprise and the Digital Age: Charles
Evans and the Making of Early American Literature” in American Literary History 29:2 (Summer 2017):331-351.
Printers’ on White Cards: Information Architecture in the Database of the Early
American Book Trades” in Debates in
Digital Humanities (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press 2016):
“Figures of Authorship in Mathew Carey’s Transatlantic
Yellow Fever Pamphlets, 1793-1795.” Book
“Archival Triage: Maire Nic Shiubhlaigh’s Notebook at
the Harry Ransom Center” in CR: The New Centennial Review 10:1 (Spring
Shakespeare, Milton, ecocriticism, architecture and nature in literature
dance, France, French literature and history, American architecture, Frank Lloyd Wright
Pedagogy. American Literature. Poetry. Film. Architecture. Criticism and Theory.
Contemporary literature. Ethics. Architecture and literature. Literary landscapes. Urbanism. Cosmopolitanism. Literature and community.
Contemporary Catalan and Spanish Culture
Theories of Architecture
Post-Marxism and Deconstruction
Sixteenth-century French literature, visual culture, emblematics, architectural history, spatial theory, domesticity, French cinema.