Contributors - H

Janin Hadlaw

Janin Hadlaw is a doctoral candidate at Simon Fraser University in Vancouver, Canada. Her dissertation is a cultural history that looks at the design and representation of the telephone in the twentieth century.

Greg Hainge

Greg Hainge received his PhD from the University of Nottingham, England, and is currently Lecturer in French at Adelaide University, Australia. He is the author of Capitalism and Schizophrenia in the Later Novels of Louis-Ferdinand Céline: D'un - l'autre (Peter Lang, 2001), and has published widely in professional journals and collected volumes on literature, film, theory and noise. He serves on the editorial board of Culture Theory and Critique and recently edited a special number of this journal on the subject of Fascism and Aesthetics. He is an international correspondent for the Société d'Études Céliniennes and the publications editor of the Australian Society for French Studies.

Margaret Hair

Margaret Hair most recently worked for the Western Australian Academy of Performing Arts at Edith Cowan University as a Lecturer in Aboriginal Theatre and Co-ordinator of Certificate 111 in Theatre (Aboriginal) in Broome.

She is writing a Master’s Thesis on WA playwright and musician, Jimmy Chi. Her research interests focus on post-colonial notions of place and displacement, time, healing and hybridity, especially as expressed in indigenous theatre.

Keith Hampson

Keith Hampson is Assistant Professor in the Department of Sociology at Ryerson Polytechnic University in Toronto, Canada. His current research addresses the relationship between consumer activism and the formation of identity through consumption.

Donna Hancox

Donna is a doctoral candidate in Creative Writing and Cultural Studies at QUT. Her thesis consists of a novel which explores the body as site of political protest in contemporary society.

Richard J. Hand

Richard J. Hand is Reader in Theatre and Media Drama at the University of Glamorgan, Wales (UK). He is the co-author of Grand-Guignol: The French Theatre of Horror (University of Exeter Press, 2002) and will soon be publishing a monograph on horror radio and the first English language edition of the plays of Octave Mirbeau. In addition, he has published refereed articles and book chapters on various subjects including Japanese theatre and film, "Survival Horror" computer games, and the adaptation of fiction into a range of performance media.

Mariann Hardey

Mariann Hardey is currently researching digital communication for the Digital Generation for her PhD thesis. Her work is supported by the ESRC with the Centre for Women’s Studies, Department of Sociology and SIRU at the University of York. She completed her Master’s dissertation on eDating and has a degree in English Literature from the School of English and American Studies at the University of Sussex.

Alexis Harley

Alexis Harley has recently submitted a doctoral thesis on the autobiographies of atheists and agnostics in Victorian England. She is currently teaching and researching in the Department of English at the University of Sydney. Her research interests include autobiography, Darwinism, the Bible, literature and politics, and insects and culture.

Caroline Hatcher

Dr Caroline Hatcher is a Senior Lecturer in the Faculty of Business at Queensland University of Technology. Her teaching and publications are in speech, organisational, and intercultural communication. She is currently VP (Australia and New Zealand) of the World Communication Association.

Paul ten Have

Paul ten Have is Associate Professor at the Department of Anthropology & Sociology, Faculty of Social and Behavioural Sciences, University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands. His recent publications include Doing Conversation Analysis: A Practical Guide(Sage, 1999) and "Structuring Writing for Reading: Hypertext and the Reading Body" (Human Studies22, 1999).

Webpage: http://www.pscw.uva.nl/emca/index.htm

Martine Hawkes

Martine Hawkes is a PhD student at the University of South Australia within the School of Communication, Information and New Media. Her research involves the study of responsibility, forgiveness and reconciliation in relation to genocide. She has worked extensively in the refugee and humanitarian sector in Australia and Europe.

Mark Hayward

Mark Hayward is an Assistant Professor at the American University of Paris in the Department of Global Communication. His primary areas of research are Italian media and social theory, the role of technology in popular music, and cultural policy.

Greg Hearn

Greg Hearn is an associate professor in the School of Communication at Queensland University of Technology, Brisbane. He is a co-author of The Communication Superhighway: Social and Economic Change in the Digital Age, with Tom Mandeville and David Anthony.

Davin Heckman

Davin Heckman is an Assistant Professor of English at Siena Heights University. He is a graduate of Bowling Green State University’s program in American Culture Studies (2004), edits the journal Reconstruction, and has recently launched his own special issue of Rhizomes on “Retro-Futures.”

Dee Heddon

Dee Heddon is a lecturer in the School of Performance Arts at the University of Exeter (UK). She writes and performs on autobiography. Her work has appeared in Studies in Theatre Production, Research in Drama in Education, Reconstructions, has been broadcast on R4, and commissioned by 7:84 Theatre Company (Scotland). Forthcoming work will appear in Performance Research and her co-authored text on devised theatre is being published by Palgrave.

Nadine Henley

Nadine Henley is Professor of Social Marketing and Director of the Centre for Applied Social Marketing Research at Edith Cowan University, Perth, Western Australia. Her primary research interests are in the application of social marketing principles to improve health and well-being. She has co-authored a book, with Rob Donovan, Social Marketing: Principles and Practice (IP Communications, 2003). Her current research applies social marketing principles to promoting positive environments to facilitate early child development.

Website: http://www.business.ecu.edu.au/profile/schools/mtl/staff/nhenley.htm

Julia Hennock

Julia Hennock is currently undertaking a Bachelor of Creative Industries at QUT’s Creative Industries Faculty. Her cover image for the ‘scan’ issue, Future Perfect, was recently exhibited as part of “Future Perfect”, the Foundations in Communication Design showcase of student works.

Jenny Henzell

Jenny Henzell is a reformed teacher who decided that making a mess with paints, pens and computers (the last ingredient is not always advisable) would be a nice, sanity restoring change. Recently Jenny has been studying Illustration and Multi Media and has concluded that though she is no saner she would like to make a career of these combined skills.

Andrew Hickey

Andrew Hickey is a Lecturer in Cultural Studies and Social Theory in the Faculty of Education at the University of Southern Queensland and a founding member of the Educational Theory Collective (ETC). His research interests lie in notions of identity, representation politics and critical practices, with his most recent work (Re)Presenting Education: Students, Teachers and Schools in the Public Imagination (with Jon Austin) available from Pearson Education. His doctoral work examines notions of community identity within the framework of Girouxs notion of public pedagogies. Andrew can be contacted via the Faculty of Education, University of Southern Queensland, West Street, Toowoomba, Queensland, Australia.

Sarah L. Higley

Sarah Higley, associate professor of English at the University of Rochester, NY, teaches medieval literature, cultural studies, science fiction, and creative writing. Along with her published work on Old English, Middle Welsh and Old Norse, she has published stories in The Magazine of Fantasy and Science Fictionand Terra Incognita, and a teleplay ("Hollow Pursuits") for Star Trek: The Next Generation.

Benjamin Mako Hill

Benjamin Mako Hill is a researcher at the MIT Sloan School of Management and a Fellow at the MIT Center for Future Civic Media. He is a consultant, programmer and advocate for free and open source software. He is a contributor to the Debian GNU/Linux project, a founding member of the Ubuntu project, and a director of the Free Software Foundation. With the publication of this article, Hill has started a Weblog to explore revealing errors.

Website: http://mako.cc/

Kajetan Hinner

Kajetan Hinner is currently working on a Ph.D. in Sociology at Munich's University of Rostock. He is the author of the IRC script Socip, which collects IRC usage statistics from all the major networks. His web address is:

Webpage: http://www.hinner.com

Larissa Hjorth

Larissa Hjorth is an artist and lecturer in the Games and Digital Art programs at RMIT University, Melbourne, Australia. Over the last six years, Hjorth has been researching and publishing on gendered customizing of mobile communication, gaming and virtual communities in the Asia–Pacific. Hjorth has published widely on the topic in journals such as Journal of Intercultural Studies, Continuum, ACCESS, Convergence, Fibreculture and Southern Review. Hjorth has been the recipient of an Australia Council Tokyo studio, Asialink Seoul residency, Akiyoshidai International Village Residency as well as receiving grants for cross-cultural art projects from Besen Foundation, Australia Council new media fund, Asialink-Japan Foundation, Pola Foundation and Noruma Foundation. Hjorth will be co-convening the International Mobile Media conference with Gerard Goggin in July 2007 and the Interactive Entertainment (IE) conference at RMIT University in December 2007. Hjorth has a forthcoming book on gendered mobile media in the Asia-Pacific region, entitled The Art of Being Mobile (London: Routledge).

Solrun Hoaas

Solrun Hoaas is a Melbourne-based film director and writer. Her films include Pyongyang Diaries (1997) and Rushing to Sunshine (2001). She was a guest of the Pyonyang International Film Festival in 1994 and 1996 and has written about her experience of the North Korean film industry in Cinema Papers.
See also http://www.innersense.com.au/mif for detailed filmography and bibliography.

Bob Hodge

Professor Bob Hodge, a Fellow of the Australian Academy of the Humanities, is an internationally recognised scholar in Cultural Studies. In 2006, he published a new book, Borderwork in Multicultural Australia, to add to his extensive list of publications, including the books Reading the Dragon and Social Fuzziology. Professor Hodge’s 2006 research work was focussed strongly around the research themes ‘Cultural Diversity and Community Relations’ and ‘Transnational Connections’. He was awarded a second ARC Discovery project in 2006, entitled Putting Humanities to Work in a Chaotic World: Dynamic Interdisciplinarity and Community Engagement, which will commence in 2007. His other ongoing ARC Discovery project in 2006 was Cross-Cultural Larrikins in a Neo-Liberal World: Ideology and Myth in Postmodern Australia, Mexico and Brazil.

Todd Holden

Todd Holden is Professor of Mediated Sociology in Tohoku University's Graduate School of International Cultural Studies. He has published extensively on an array of topics, including the rise of political consultants in Japanese elections, "semiotic literacy" as a measure of political-economic development, and "adentity": messages of identity in Malaysian and Japanese television commercials. He is currently at work on Sold on Gender, a semiotic analysis of the social construction of gender in Japanese ads. In his spare time he pens novels (three and counting) in the philosophical detection genre, is a regular contributor to the e-zine PopMatters, composes music for piano and guitar, and has coached collegiate and professional basketball. He is married, with children.

David Holloway

David Holloway is a senior lecturer at the Murdoch Business School at Murdoch University, Perth. His current research focus is critical theory and organisational decision making. Originally from Singapore, David has a special interest in cross cultural education and is responsible the management for offshore education programmes.

Donell Holloway

Donell Holloway is a PhD candidate and graduate research assistant at the School of Communications and Multimedia at Edith Cowan University, Perth. Her current research interests include media consumption in the context of everyday family life as well as aging and society.

Michael Holloway

Michael Holloway is a Researcher at the Open Rights Group and Shift_Space.

Susan Holmes

Susan Holmes is a lecturer in Film and TV at the University of Kent. She has published widely on the early relations between British television and cinema, and is the author of British Television and Film Culture in the 1950s: Coming to a TV Near You! (Intellect, 2005). Her wider research interests are in contemporary television genres, and the subject of celebrity. She is the co-editor of Understanding Reality TV (Routledge, 2004), and of the forthcoming Fame Culture: The Reader in Stardom and Celebrity (Sage, 2005), and Celebrity Culture (Routledge, 2005).

Carra Leah Hood

Lynn Houston

Lynn Marie Houston is an assistant professor of American literature at California State University, Chico. She undertakes research in the area of food studies. Her book, Food Culture in the Caribbean, was published in 2005 by Greenwood Press as part of their Food Culture around the World series.

Kevin Howley

Geoff Hoyte

Geoff Hoyte completed his B.Th. and was ordained in the Anglican Church in 1989. He has worked in Parishes in Maryborough (Qld) and Mundubbera. Currently he is a member of the team of Chaplains at the University of Queensland and working on his MA in the Studies in Religion Department.

Carolyn Hughes

Carolyn Hughes is a writer and reviewer currently doing postgraduate study at UQ in Australian fiction and whiteness theory. Other research interests include gothic fiction and romance, as well as New England fiction. Carolyn looks for writing that aims for the head and hits no lower than the heart.

Lynette Hughes

Obsessed with the white side of black-white relations, Lynette Hughes is currently trying to write a Masters thesis about Australian Indigenous policy. Frustrated at 'trying to solve the entire non-Aboriginal problem', she is frequently distracted by what's going on with Pauline Hanson about whom she knows a little too much.

Henk Huijser

Henk Huijser began his tertiary education at the University of Amsterdam, and in 2002 received his PhD from the University of Waikato in New Zealand. After two years of living dangerously with the ‘Queensland mafia’ at QUT, he has recently settled on top of the ranges at USQ, where he is a lecturer in learning enhancement (communication). Current research interests include applications of new media technologies in education, multiculturalism, race and ethnicity, indigeneity, reality television and media audiences.

Lee Humphreys

Lee Humphreys is a PhD Candidate at the Annenberg School for Communication at the University of Pennsylvania. She edited the book Digital Media: Transformations in Human Communication (Peter Lang, 2006) with Paul Messaris. She is currently finishing her dissertation on mobile social interaction.

Jeremy Hunsinger

Jeremy Hunsinger is an Instructor of Political Science, and manager of the Center for Digital Discourse and Culture at Virginia Tech. In his spare time, he is working on transformi g http://dromocracy.com into an academic journal and publishing community. He can usually be found prowling the net, researching interesting topics and occasionally writing.

Webpage: http://www.cddc.vt.edu/jeremy

Linda Hutcheon

Linda Hutcheon holds the rank of University Professor at the University of Toronto, based in the Department of English and the Centre for Comparative Literature. She is the author of 9 single-authored books, most recently, A Theory of Adaptation (Routledge, 2006). She is also co-author of three books on opera with Dr. Michael Hutcheon, the most recent of which is Opera: The Art of Dying (Harvard University Press, 2004).

Website: http://individual.utoronto.ca/lindahutcheon

David Hyndman

David Hyndman is a Reader in Anthropology at the University of Queensland. His research interests include Fourth World studies in Australasia, and he is particularly concerned with Indigenous liberation ecologies in Melanesia and the Philippines.