Join us for this panel discussion celebrating digital scholarship and exploring the future of digital humanities research.
Matthew K. Gold is associate professor of English and Digital Humanities at The Graduate Center, CUNY, where he is advisor to the provost for Digital Initiatives and director of the MA Program in Digital Humanities and the MS Program in Data Analysis and Visualization. He recently co-edited Debates in the Digital Humanities 2019.
Peter M. Logan is emeritus professor of English at Temple University and the 2014–19 academic director of the Digital Scholarship Center (now the Duckworth Scholars Studio). He leads the “Nineteenth-Century Knowledge Project,” an effort to identify how knowledge changes over time by analyzing historical editions of Encyclopedia Britannica. He was instrumental in creating Temple Libraries’ new Cultural Analytics Certificate program.
Richard Jean So is assistant professor of English and Cultural Analytics at McGill University. He specializes in computational approaches to culture and literature, with a focus on race, inequality, and online media. His book, Redlining Culture: A Data History of Racial Inequality and US Fiction, is forthcoming from Columbia University Press in 2020.
Whitney Trettien is a scholar and assistant professor of English at the University of Pennsylvania. Her first book project, Cut/Copy/Paste, tells the story of three marginal early modern communities that published bespoke books with scissors and paste. She is currently writing about the intersection of media studies and book history while teaching an introduction to digital humanities for undergraduates.
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