Affiliate profiles include people who have been associated with projects undertaken by the Melbourne History Workshop and its predecessor, the Cultural Heritage Unit, including those who have hosted student placements through “History in the Field”.
Stephen Banham is a graphic designer, writer, lecturer and founder of the typographic studio Letterbox. He has a particular interest in the social significance of typography, and was a collaborator in the Paper City project.
Mitchell Harrop is an information systems and software specialist. His PhD thesis concerned the negotiation of rules and experiences by players in digital multiplayer games. The thesis found that individuals fleetingly frame their game playing in a multitude of ways, e.g. serious competitions, casual events, as fabrications and learning experiences. Changes to game mechanics act as a muse to their experiences. Drawing from three studies the thesis extends the work on Frame Analysis to the domain of digital game studies, while also utilising the work on player motivations and player types.
Helen Morgan is a Research Fellow in the eScholarship Research Centre. Her background in art history, professional writing, archival science and cultural informatics has given her an understanding of both the historical and technological aspects of research. Helen has played a significant role in implementation of the Online Heritage Resource Manager in projects including eGold and eMelbourne.
Dr Cate O’Neill (formely Elkner) is the National Editor and Research Co-ordinator of the Find & Connect web resource project of the eScholarship Research Centre. Before this, she was a post-doctoral research fellow in the School of Social Work working with the historical strand of the Who Am I? project. With an educational background in historical studies, Cate has also worked in archives, including at Public Record Office Victoria.