John Hunt retired from the University of Montana in 2020 after teaching works of Renaissance, modern, and medieval literature for more than three decades. He designed the site and for nearly fifteen years he has been happily diving into the luminous obscurities of Joyce's text. Having written more than 1,000 notes, he hopes to live long enough to complete what he knows is an endless task. He lives in Missoula.

Many others have contributed to the Joyce Project, to varying degrees and in various ways: consulting, writing or collaborating on notes, developing software, proofreading, contributing photographs. Some of their brief biographies below have not kept up with the passage of time. There are two alphabetical lists here, the first acknowledging substantial and continuing work, the second for briefer and more limited contributions.

* * * * * * *

Ole Bønnerup, proofreader and grammarian extraordinaire, taught English and French in a Danish high school for 35 years and now fills the blessed void of retirement by learning new languages and tackling great works of literature like Ulysses. He lives in Aarhus.

Alex Hunt assisted with coding and design of the site's first iteration, and then developed version 2.0. He is now working on an ambitious third construct that will bring the desktop and mobile sites together. He lives in Seattle.

Senan Molony, an alum of Joyce's Belvedere College who was only suspended once, is an award-winning journalist who has published eight books on the Titanic, the Lusitania, and the Phoenix Park murders. He has consulted on many notes and written or co-written several more. He lives in Dublin and reports that, yes, it is quite superb to be a natural-born denizen of the immortalized city.

Vincent Altman O’Connor cultivated the pluterperfect imperturbability of Ireland's Department of Agriculture for many years while playing blues and jazz piano on the side. He has consulted on many details of Hiberno-Hebraic coexistence, Fenian nationalism, Dublin psychotopography, and music. He lives in Dublin.

Vincent Van Wyk, who grew up in South Africa and received his B.A. in Irish history and politics from Ulster University, has contributed many valuable insights on Irish politics and history, the second Boer War, living conditions, and natural science. He lives in Derry.

* * * * * * *

Marco Fulvio Barozzi is a scientific and literary blogger who is in love with Joyce and with Dublin, where he spent his honeymoon. Before retiring, he supported himself by teaching mathematics. He has contributed a note on Almidano Artifoni. He lives in Milan.

Patrick Boe is a software engineer living in Philadelphia, where he parents a child, cooks, and rides around on a big green touring bike. He designed the mobile conversion for the site.

Cathal Coleman teaches politics and history at universities in Ireland and the UK and enjoys bringing those interests to the study of Joyce. In recent years he has done research on John Wyse Power (John Wyse Nolan) and Michael Cusack (the Citizen). He lives in Dublin.

Gareth Collins and works in insurance for his sins. He has been hooked on Joyce's books, and Dublin, for as long as he can remember, and takes photographs of the city to document the continuity of past and present. He lives in Belfast.

Sean Collins completed his M.A. in English Literature at the University of Montana and moved on to do doctoral work at the University of Utah. He collaborated on a note on Montaigne's cat.

Des Gunning was in charge of Dublin's James Joyce Centre from 1986 to 1989. He directed Bloomsday performances for many years and led a Finnegans Wake reading group at Sweny's pharmacy from 2010 to 2020. He curates the site.

Andy Han graduated from a Cincinnati high school in 2019. He enjoys reading everything he can and also riding his bike, though not at the same time. He developed a new way of implementing variable pagination and wrote a note on shrewridden husbands.