Paul Eggert, the current president of STS, is an Australian Research Council professorial fellow at the University of New South Wales Canberra and author of Securing the Past (2009), which won the STS Finneran Award in 2011, and Biography of a Book (2013). He served as general editor of the Academy Editions of Australian Literature. He is an editorial theorist, a book historian, and a scholarly editor of D. H. Lawrence, Rolf Boldre wood, Henry Lawson, and Joseph Conrad. Email: email@example.com
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. His current project is a book titled The Shakespearean Archive: Experiments in New Media from the Renaissance to Postmodernity, along with two digital book history projects, Visualizing Variation (visualizingvariation.ca) and Architectures of the Book (archbook.ca). His article “The Enkindling Reciter: E-Books in the Bibliographical Imagination”, published in Book History in 2012, was awarded the Fredson Bowers Memorial Prize by the Society for Textual Scholarship. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Jon Bath is Director of the Humanities and Fine Arts Digital Research Centre at the University of Saskatchewan, where he also teaches bibliography, book history, and the book arts. He is the co-lead of the Modelling and Prototyping Team of INKE, and along with Scott Schofield he has written the chapter on e-books for the forthcoming Cambridge Companion to the History of the Book. Email: email@example.com.
Rebecca Niles is editor and interface architect of the Folger Digital Editions project at the Folger Shakespeare Library in Washington, D.C. Her research focuses on the intersection of textual scholarship and digital technology. She holds Master’s degrees from the University of Toronto’s Department of English and Faculty of Information, where she completed [End Page 151] a thesis titled Thresholds of Engagement: Integrating Image-Based Digital Resources into Textual Scholarship. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Richard Cunningham is Professor of early modern English literature, rhetoric, and Digital Humanities in the Department of English and Theatre at Acadia University in Wolfville, Nova Scotia. He has published on Shakespeare, John Foxe, and on a variety of Digital Humanities topics. Since 2008, he has been the Director of the Acadia Digital Culture Observatory, Atlantic Canada’s foremost usability facility for research into reading and interacting with electronic material. Email: email@example.com.
Anthony Nussmeier begins a new position as Lecturer in Italian at The Pennsylvania State University in August 2013. His 2012 dissertation on Dante’s De vulgari eloquentia and its role in the formation of Italian medieval vernacular poetry canons is currently under revision for publication. His essay on the early printed traditions of Petrarch and Guittone d’Arezzo, “‘Padre’ e ‘Donna del cielo’: Petrarca in Guittone della ‘Giuntina di Rime Antiche’ del 1527”, is forthcoming in volume 9 of Medioevo letterario d’Italia (2012). Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Christopher D’Addario is Assistant Professor of English at Gettysburg College. He is the author of Exile and Journey in Seventeenth-Century Literature (Cambridge University Press 2007). His current book project investigates the interplay between everyday life and early modern literature, specifically in ca. 1600 London. His essays have appeared or are forthcoming in Philological Quarterly, English Literary Renaissance, and The Huntington Library Quarterly. They have also been included in the essay collections, The New Milton Criticism (Cambridge 2012) and The Literatures of the Exile in the English Revolution and Its Aftermath (Ashgate 2010). Email: email@example.com
Lauren Neefe Lauren Neefe is a Ph.D. candidate at Stony Brook University. Her dissertation, “Romantic Relays: Epistolarity and the Sequenced Self in Byron, Poe, and Coleridge”, explores the role of letters in the interaction of manuscript practice and print publication in the early nineteenth century. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org [End Page 152]