Digital Humanities has recently become a buzzword in academia. Digital media have revolutionized literary production, reception, and criticism, and computation is now becoming a vital tool in humanities scholarship.
Here, you will find information on Natalie’s background in the field, including her competencies in programming languages and computer software. You can also learn more about her personal project, Digital Oulipo, including code and other results. Finally, you can read about the ANR DifdePo project and Natalie’s experience as a coordinator of the archival transcription project here.