- Notes on Contributors
Janneke Adema is a PhD student at Coventry University, writing a dissertation on the future of the scholarly monograph. She is the author of the OAPEN report Overview of Open Access Models for eBooks in the Humanities and Social Sciences (2010) and has published in The International Journal of Cultural Studies, New Media & Society, New Review of Academic Librarianship, Krisis, Journal for Contemporary Philosophy, Scholarly and Research Communication, and LOGOs; and co-edited a living book on Symbiosis (Open Humanities Press, 2011). Her research can be followed on www.openreflections.wordpress.com.
Richard Burt is Professor of English and Film and Media Studies Program at the University of Florida. He has recently published essays on posthumous publication and writing desks in rhizomes and on Jacques Derrida's The Post Card in Glossator. His co-authored book What's the Worst Thing You Can Do to Shakespeare? is forthcoming in 2013, and he is presently writing a book entitled Read After Burning: Publication, Literature, and the Archive.
Jodi Dean is Professor of Political Science at Hobart and William Smith Colleges. Her books include Democracy and Other Neoliberal Fantasies (Duke UP, 2009), Blog Theory (Polity, 2010), and The Communist Horizon (Verso, 2012). She is the co-editor of the international journal of contemporary theory, Theory & Event.
Sean Dockray is an artist based in Los Angeles. He was a founding director of the non-profit organization, Telic Arts Exchange, and he initiated The Public School and AAAARG.ORG. He has recently participated in the Encuentro Internacional Medellin and in exhibitions at the Royal College of Art, the California Museum of Photography, and the Hayward Gallery. His writing has appeared in Cabinet, Fillip, and Volume.
Johanna Drucker is the inaugural Breslauer Professor of Bibliographical Studies in the Department of Information Studies at UCLA. She is internationally known for her work in the history of graphic design, typography, experimental poetry, and digital humanities. Graphesis: Visual Knowledge in Information Visualization and Interface is forthcoming from Harvard University Press.
Gary Hall is Professor of Media and Performing Arts and Director of the Centre for Disruptive Media at Coventry University, UK. He is author of Culture in Bits (Continuum, 2002) and Digitize This Book! (Minnesota UP, 2008). His work has appeared in numerous journals, including Angelaki, Cultural [End Page 205] Studies, The Oxford Literary Review, Parallax and Radical Philosophy. He is also founding co-editor of the open access journal Culture Machine (http://www.culturemachine.net) and co-founder of Open Humanities Press (http://www.openhumanitiespress.org). More details are available on his website http://www.garyhall.info.
Mark Hayward is Assistant Professor in the Department of Communication Studies, Wilfrid Laurier University, Canada. He has written on television, cultural policy and popular representations of the economy.
Ben Highmore is Professor of Cultural Studies at the University of Sussex. His most recent book is Ordinary Lives: Studies in the Everyday (2011). He is on the editorial board of New Formations.
Hanna Kuusela is a post-doctoral researcher, funded by the Academy of Finland and working at the Tampere Research Centre for Journalism, Media and Communication (University of Tampere). She received her PhD at Goldsmiths College. Along with her research, she runs a second hand bookstore, where she experiments with literature's materiality.
Alessandro Ludovico is a media critic and Editor of Neural magazine. He is one of the founders of the electronic cultural publishers organisation Mag.Net, and is author of Post-Digital Print: The Mutation of Publishing since 1894 (Onomatopee, 2012). He has been guest researcher at the Willem De Kooning Academy in Rotterdam, and currently teaches at the Academy of Art in Carrara.
Sas Mays is Senior Lecturer in Cultural and Critical Theory in the Department of English, Linguistics, and Cultural Studies at the University of Westminster, London. His overall research interest concerns the politics of memory. Edited collections related to this area include Technology and Spiritualism (2013) and Literatures, Libraries, Archives (2013).
Pauline van Mourik Broekman is founding co-editor and publisher of Mute magazine. She co-edited its anthology, Proud To Be Flesh: A Mute Magazine Anthology of Cultural Politics after the Net (Mute Publishing, 2009) and has written and spoken extensively...