Project Team

Katherine Bode

Katherine Bode was awarded an Australian Research Council Discovery Project (2013-2016) to explore fiction in Australian newspapers digitised by the National Library of Australia’s Trove database. Trained as a literary scholar at James Cook University (BA Hons 2000) and the University of Queensland (PhD 2006) she is Associate Professor of Literary and Textual Studies in the School of Literature, Languages and Linguistics at the Australian National University and an Associate Member of the ANU’s Centre for Digital Humanities Research. Her research explores the critical potential – and limitations – of digital methods for literary studies and book history, a topic that leads her to consider such topics as the nature of collections and the future of the humanities. Click here to view Katherine’s CV and find links to publications and other datasets. https://katherinebode.wordpress.com/

Carol Hetherington

Carol Hetherington is a librarian, literary scholar and bibliographer. She has been employed for many years as a bibliographer and researcher for the academic journal Australian Literary Studies and continues there as an editorial assistant. Prior to joining the “To be continued . . .” project, Carol was Content Manager of the database AustLit from 2001-2012. Her research interests include book history and American connections in Australian literature. A list of Carol’s publications can be found on AustLit

Junran Lei

Junran Lei is Development Officer in the Centre for Digital Humanities Research at the Australian National University. She has been involved in a number of system development projects in Humanities research, including developing AUSTLANG, an Australian Indigenous language database with GIS mapping features; OZBIB, a linguistic bibliography database; and i‐Dig, a Fedora based search engine for harvested collections and a semantic web for museum prototype system. She worked as researcher to investigate the development of an open source archival repository and preservation system for UNESCO and is currently working on OCCAMS, an online cultural collection analysis and management system. For more information