Barbara Bond: CHC 2003.
Barbara Bond is a graduate student in the Department of English at the University of Victoria. Her particular research focus is English Renaissance literature and Humanities Computing, studying the electronic representation of early modern scribal culture and practice, although she has written on subjects as various as the similarity of Mannerism and postmodernism, The Aeneid, and H. G. Wells. [September 2003]
John Bonnett: A.20.
John Bonnett is a Research Officer with the National Research Council of Canada. A historian by training, he recently completed a PhD thesis devoted to the writings of Harold Adams Innis, the communication theorist and colleague of Marshall McLuhan. He is also the principal developer of the 3D Historical Cities Project, an initiative designed to enable students to generate replicas of historic Canadian settlements using 3D modelling software. The project was also designed to enhance student critical thinking skills through the process of model construction. [September 2003]
Diane Dubrule: A.21.
Diane Dubrule is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Carleton University. She is a specialist in medieval philosophy, with degrees in Philosophy from Cornell and Toronto and a Bachelor of Computer Science from Carleton. She has been teaching with technology since the early 1990s and now teaches three courses entirely on the www. [September 2003]
Patrick Finn: A.22.
Patrick Finn is Assistant Professor of English at St. Mary's College, Calgary specializing in editorial theory, information technology, and the shifting nature of media and communication during incunabular periods. His current projects include an essay collection, Shakespeare and Information Technology, a critical analysis entitled The Culture of Politics, The Politics of Culture (with Samuel A. Chambers), the monograph Pre-Codex to Post-Code: Textual Transmission in the Second Incunabulum and an electronic, critical edition of Shakespeare's Q1 Hamlet for the Internet Shakespeare Editions. [September 2003]
Paul Fortier: A.27.
Paul A. Fortier has degrees from the Universities of Toronto, Strasbourg, and Wisconsin (Madison). A specialist in the French novel of the 20th century, he has published books on Camus, Céline. Gide and Robbe-Grillet, as well as articles in various learned journals such as PMLA, French Review, and L'Esprit Créateur. Interested in the application of computers to the study of literature, he has developed several software systems, and published in Computers and the Humanities and in Literary and Linguistic Computing. His present research is being supported by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada and by the Alzheimer Society of Canada. His current appointment is University Distinguished Professor of French at the University of Manitoba. [September 2003]
Ian Lancashire: A.23, B.12, B.17, B.30 .
Ian Lancashire is Professor of English at the University of Toronto. Beyond the print publications in the fields of humanities computing and Renaissance literature and lexicology, he has edited a number of free educational resources on the World Wide Web: Representative Poetry On-lineurl (1994-), the Early Modern English Dictionaries Databaseurl (1996-99), Canadian Poetryurl (1996-), Renaissance Electronic Textsurl (1996-), and the University of Toronto English Libraryurl (1997-). He teaches poetry, computer applications, science fiction and fantasy, and Shakespeare at New College. [September 2003]
Willard McCarty: CHWP (editor), A.24, A.25, B.3,
Willard McCarty is Senior Lecturer at the Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London. He is the founding editor of the online seminar Humanist, co-editor of CH Working Papers, and sits on various editorial boards, most recently of the journal Interdisciplinary Science Reviews (Institute of Materials, London). His research interests lie in two overlapping areas: Ovidian studies, particularly the Metamorphoses, and humanities computing. These come together in problems of meta-textual representation that arise from work on the forthcoming Analytical Onomasticon to the Metamorphoses of Ovid, for which see the online Onomasticon Samplerurl. During the 2003-4 academic year he is writing a book on humanities computing, to be published by Palgrave Macmillan. [September 2003]
Jennifer Roberts-Smith: A.26.
Jennifer Roberts-Smith is a PhD student in the English Department at the University of Toronto. She is currently continuing her research into metrical vocabulary in Early Modern English as part of her thesis project, which examines syllable duration in the metre of Shakespeare's dramatic verse. She also works as a professional actor and director in Canadian theatres and has taught English-Canadian Theatre History at the University of Ottawa. Her next directing project will be Howard Barker's The Europeans at Dalhousie University's Theatre Department in February 2004. [September 2003]
Suzy Santos: A.27.
Susy C. Santos has her Master's degree from the University of Manitoba and has held research contract positions in various aspects of mental health, women's health issues and elders' health issues in addition to family and partner abuse. Currently, her present research is on Alzheimer's disease and senile dementia under the direction of Dr. Fortier. Ms. Santos is also interested in the enormous advances in information technologies, and corresponding growth in the use of IT resources for research. [September 2003]
Stéfan Sinclair: A.28.
Stéfan Sinclair is an Assistant Professor in the department of Modern Languages and Cultural Studies and co-director of the M.A. in Humanities Computing at the University of Alberta. He has published articles in a variety of fields including computer-assisted text analysis, French literary criticism, educational technologies, literary databases and the humanities computing curriculum; he has also developed software such as HyperPo: Text Analysis and Exploration Toolsurl and SAToRBaseurl. [September 2003]
William Winder: CHWP (editor), SD&CT I, TH-HT, SD&CT II, CHC 2003, A.3, B.35, F.2.
William Winder is Assistant Professor of French at the University of British Columbia's French, Hispanic and Italian Studies Department. He is on the board of directors of the Consortium for Computers in the Humanitiesurl and the editorial board of TEXT Technologyurl and he co-edits Computing in the Humanities Working Papersurl. His interests lie in computational and formalist approaches to the semantics of language and literature. See his web siteurl for recent publications and research. [September 2003]
Russ Wooldridge: CHWP (founding editor), A.10, A.13, B.4, B.8, B.9, B.22, E.1.
Russon Wooldridge is a Professor of French at the University of Toronto. He is a teacher/researcher in French language, French lexicography, Translation and Corpus linguistics of the Web. He is the author of, among other things, Le Net des Études françaisesurl and FreBaseurl. Research details and online publications can be found at his web siteurl. [September 2003]