Detail from Luca Signorelli, Portrait of Dante, Cappella di S. Brizio, Orvieto Cathedral, 1499-1502
Detail from Luca Signorelli, Portrait of Dante, Cappella di S. Brizio, Orvieto Cathedral, 1499-1502 Wikimedia Commons

Credits

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Funded by an Early Incubation Grant from Price Lab for Digital Humanities, University of Pennsylvania (June 2015-May 2016)

Launched in May 2016.

Awarded the 2016 Digital Project Prize of the Delaware Valley Medieval Association

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Primary Investigator, Project Designer, Map-Maker and Webmaster
Andrea Gazzoni
PhD, Comparative Literature and Translation, University of Siena
PhD Candidate in Italian Studies, University of Pennsylvania

Co-Investigator
Kevin Brownlee, Professor of French and Italian, University of Pennsylvania

Assistant Map-Maker (August 2015-May 2016)
Shrobona Karkun

Special Thanks
Toby and John Harke, and Marica Bisacchi for their help and support.

Sources
La Commedia secondo l’antica vulgata, text established by Giorgio Petrocchi. Milano: Mondadori, 1966-7.
The Divine Comedy of Dante Alighieri. Edited and translated by Robert Durling; introduction and notes by Robert Durling and Ronald Martinez. New York: Oxford UP, 1996-2011. For the translation, ©1996-2011 Robert Durling.

Images
The logo of the site is a photo of a color reproduction of  the Ebstorf Map (original destroyed in 1943).
The picture in the header background is a detail of the Hereford Map (Hereford Cathedral, England).
The map of Italy in the Project page is from Inferno, ed. Charles S. Singleton, vol. 2: Commentary, Princeton, Princeton UP, 1970.

Tools
The website is powered by WordPress. The map was created with ArcGIS Online. The network visualization graph was made with Gephi, then exported with Sigma JS. The charts were made with Tableau Public.