Alyssa Arbuckle is the Associate Director of the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab at the University of Victoria. She also works with the Implementing New Knowledge Environments Partnership and assists with the coordination of the Digital Humanities Summer Institute. Alyssa is currently pursuing an interdisciplinary PhD at the University of Victoria, studying open social scholarship and its implementation.

John Barber is a faculty member in The Creative Media & Digital Culture program at Washington State University Vancouver. His scholarship, teaching, and creative endeavors focus on digital archiving / curation and sound+radio art. John’s current projects include Radio Nouspace and the Brautigan Bibliography and Archive.

Nina Belojevic is a User Experience Strategist at DDB Canada / Tribal Worldwide. In this role she develops strategies and road maps for digital client initiatives, creates user experiences, and works closely with creative teams, designers, developers, and project managers. Nina holds an MA in English with a specialty in Digital Humanities from the University of Victoria.

Alex Christie is an Assistant Professor in Digital Prototyping at Brock University’s Centre for Digital Humanities. He completed his doctorate at the University of Victoria, where he worked with the Modernist Versions Project and Implementing New Knowledge Environments in the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab and the Maker Lab. Alex’s current research focus is on the mechanical production and interpretation of texts before the advent of digital computing.

Tracey El Hajj is a PhD student in the English Department at the University of Victoria. She completed her MA at the American University of Beirut, where she developed a social networking tool that serves literary purposes. Her research interests now include the application of physical computing practices to postwar and postmodern fiction, as well as programming for humanists.

Randa El Khatib is a PhD candidate in the English Department at the University of Victoria. Her research focuses on how space is represented in fictional and allegorical settings of the English Renaissance. Randa is the Special Projects Coordinator at the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab, the Project Manager of the TopoText team (American University of Beirut), and an Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations Communications Fellow.

Juliette Levy is an Associate Professor of History at the University of California, Riverside. She researches and teaches about Latin American economic and business history, modern Mexico, and the digital humanities, with a specific focus on serious games and virtual reality.

Aaron Mauro is Assistant Professor of Digital Humanities and English at Penn State Erie, The Behrend College. He is the Director of the Penn State Digital Humanities Lab, and his research focus includes digital culture, computational text analysis, and scholarly communication. Previously, Aaron was a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab.

Daniel Powell is a Marie Skłowdowska-Curie Fellow based in the Department of Digital Humanities at King’s College London, and affiliated with the Department of English at the University of Victoria. Daniel’s research interests include the digital humanities, social knowledge creation, scholarly communications, media archaeology, graduate education in the humanities, cyberinfrastructure, and early modern culture.

Lindsey Seatter is a PhD candidate studying the British Romantic period and Digital Humanities at the University of Victoria. Her SSHRC-funded dissertation research focuses on exploring the patterns across Jane Austen’s print and manuscript work, the evolution of the novel, and reader engagement with narrative practices. Lindsey is also a Graduate Research Assistant at the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab.

Raymond G. Siemens is a Distinguished Professor in the Faculty of Humanities at the University of Victoria, in English with cross appointment in Computer Science. A former Canada Research Chair in Humanities Computing, Raymond is the Director of the Implementing New Knowledge Environments Partnership, the Digital Humanities Summer Institute, and the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab. His research focuses on open social scholarship, textual-editorial intervention, online publishing, and digital humanities communities and teams.

Christian Vandendorpe is Professor Emeritus in the Department of French at the University of Ottawa. Christian’s research areas include cognitive semiotics, rhetoric, the link between knowledge and the digital, and Wikipedia.