The series aims to publish the latest research at the intersection of Digital Humanities and Biblical Studies, Ancient Judaism, and Early Christianity in order to demonstrate the transformation of research, teaching, cognition, and the economy of knowledge in digital culture. In particular, Digital Bibilical Studies (DBS) investigates and evaluates the practices and methodologies of Digital Humanities as applied to texts, inscriptions, archaeological data, and scholarship related to these fields.
The primary areas of focus are the digital editions of ancient manuscripts, the evolution of research between big data and close reading, the visualization of data, and the epistemological transformation of ancient studies through digital culture. DBS will encompass collected essays as well as monographs, with a particular emphasis on cutting-edge research. Several ancient languages are in the scope of the series, including ancient Greek, Hebrew, Latin, Arabic, Coptic, and Syriac.
Claire Clivaz, Swiss Institute of Bioinformatics, Lausanne, Switzerland
Ken Penner, St. Francis Xavier University, Nova Scotia, Canada
Heike Behlmer, University of Göttingen, The Netherlands
Paul Dilley, University of Iowa, USA
Laurence Mellerin, Institute of Christian Sources, Lyon, France
Willem van Peursen, Vrije Universiteit, Amsterdam, The Netherlands
Daniel Apollon, DH, Norway
Marco Büchler, DH, Germany
Hugh Houghton, New Testament, UK
Hayim Lapin, Hebrew Literature, USA
Juan Pedro Monferrer-Sala, Arabic Literature, Spain
Melissa Terras, DH, UK
Joseph Verheyden, New Testament and Ancient Christian Literature, Belgium