Dr Jeroen Salman (1961) is associate professor of Comparative Literature at the University of Utrecht (firstname.lastname@example.org). His main research interests include early modern book history, free speech, cultural history and the history of science and popular culture. He has contributed to Cultural History, Renaissance Studies, Poetics, Publishing History, Spiegel der Letteren, Tijdschrift voor Geschiedenis, Quaerendo, Jaarboek voor Nederlandse boekgeschiedenis, Nederlandse Letterkunde and has recently published an edited volume (co-edited by Massimo Rospocher and Hanu Salmi) entitled Crossing Borders, Crossing Cultures. Popular Print in Europe (1450–1900) (De Gruyter Oldenbourg 2019). In 2017 he published (with Daniel Bellingradt and Paul Nelles) the volume Books in Motion. Beyond Production, Circulation, and Consumption (Palgrave McMillan 2017). In 2014 his monograph came out that resulted from a large Utrecht University research project about the itinerant book trade: Pedlars and the popular press. Itinerant distribution networks in England and the Netherlands (1600-1850) (Brill 2014). Together with Roeland Harms and Joad Raymond, Dr Salman also published the edited volume Not dead things. The dissemination of popular print in Britain, Italy, and the Low Countries, 1500-1900 (Brill 2013). He has been a visiting professor at the University of Milan and held fellowships from the Netherlands Institute of Advanced Studies (Wassenaar) and the John Ryland Research Institute (Manchester University). From 2016-2018 he led the project ‘The European dimensions of popular print culture’ (EDPOP) that aimed to develop an international network and a virtual research environment to facilitate and stimulate innovative research on European popular print culture. Dr Salman is an affiliated member of the Utrecht Centre for Digital Humanities, a member of the ‘Descartes Centre of History and Philosophy of the Sciences and the Humanities’ (Utrecht University), board member of the Dr. P.A. Tielestichting, and co-editor of a Dutch historical book series (BGNB).