Difference between revisions of "Digital humanities"
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Revision as of 07:00, 4 May 2015
Associated notions: humanities computing, cultural analytics, humanities 2.0.
- 1 Scholars
- 2 Events
- 3 Initiatives and Centres
- 4 Journals
- 5 Mailing lists
- 6 Book Series and Editions
- 7 Literature
- 8 Resources
- 9 Related
- 10 See also
- 11 Links
- Roger Bagnall
- David M. Berry
- Clare Birchall
- Rens Bod
- Roberto Busa
- Dan Cohen
- Patrick Conner
- Gregory Crane
- Johanna Drucker
- Michael A. Keller
- Matthew G. Kirschenbaum
- Donna Kurtz
- Ian Lancashire
- Alan Liu
- Peter Lunenfeld
- Laura Mandell
- Willard McCarty
- Josephine Miles
- Jonathan Moffett
- Wilhelm Ott
- Joseph Raben
- Peter Robinson
- Geoffrey Rockwell
- John Unsworth
- Roy Wisbey
- ALLC conference, Cambridge, 1970; Edinburgh, 1972; Cardiff, 1974; Oxford, 1976; Birmingham, 1978; Cambridge, 1980; until 1988.
- Kolloquium über die Anwendung der Elektronischen Datenverarbeitung in den Geisteswissenschaften, University of Tübingen, *1973. Held three times a year, organised by Wilhelm Ott.
- International Conference on Computing in the Humanities (ICCH), From the mid-1970s until 1987. A series held in the US biennially to alternate with the British CLLR meetings.
- International Conference of Computing and Philosophy (IACAP), *1986.
- Digital Humanities conferences, *1989. Organised by ADHO. Before the founding of ADHO in 2006, it was the joint conference of ACH and ALLC held annually with the venue alternating between Europe and North America.
- Digital Humanities Summer Institute, University of Victoria, *2001.
- HASTAC conferences, *2007.
- THATCamp, The Humanities and Technology Camp, *2010. Year-long unconferences organised internationally.
- JADH conferences, *2011.
- Digital Humanities Australasia, *2012. Organised biennally by aaDH.
- Literary Data Processing Conference, Yorktown Heights, 1964. Organised by IBM.
- The Computational Turn workshop, Swansea University, March 2010.
- Google’s Digital Humanities Research Awards gives $1 million to 12 university DH research groups, July 2010. NYT coverage.
Initiatives and Centres
- Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO). Founded in 2006 by ALLC, ACH and SDH/SEMI.
- European Association for Digital Humanities (EADH), *1973. Before 2012 called the Association for Literary and Linguistic Computing (ALLC). Originated at King's College London. Formerly the Centre for Literary and Linguistic Computing, Cambridge, was founded by R.A. Wisbey in 1963 as support for his work with Early Middle High German Texts.
- Association for Computers and the Humanities (ACH), *1978. Grew out of the ICCH conference.
- Canadian Society for Digital Humanities / Société canadienne des humanités numériques (CSDH/SCHN), *1986. Formerly Consortium for Computers in the Humanities / Consortium pour ordinateurs en sciences humaines (SDH/SEMI).
- centerNet, *2007. An international network of about 100 digital humanities centers in 19 countries. Developed from a meeting hosted by NEH.
- Australasian Association for Digital Humanities (aaDH), *2011.
- Japanese Association for Digital Humanities (JADH), *2011. Joined ADHO in 2013.
- Wilhelm Ott's group at Zentrum für Datenverarbeitung, Universität Tübingen, *c1973.
- Uni Digital, University of Bergen. Formerly Humanistisk Datasenter (HIT) / Norwegian Computing Center for the Humanities (NCCH) .
- Text Encoding Initiative (TEI), *1987. Develops methods for encoding humanities data in electronic form.
- Department of Digital Humanities at King's College London, *1991. Formerly the Centre for Computing in the Humanities.
- Institute for Advanced Technology in the Humanities, University of Virginia, *1992.
- Center for Computer Analysis of Texts (CCAT), University of Pennsylvania, *c1993.
- Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media, George Mason University, Virginia, *1994.
- Department of Humanistic Informatics (Humanistisk informatikk), Bergen. Co-founded by Espen Aarseth. 
- Humanities Advanced Technology and Information Institute, University of Glasgow, Scotland, *1997.
- Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities, *1999.
- HASTAC (Humanities, Arts, Science and Technology Alliance and Collaboratory) network, founded in 2002 by Cathy N. Davidson (Duke U) and David Theo Goldberg (U California). Funded by the MacArthur Foundation Digital Media and Learning Competition.
- International Association for Computing and Philosophy (IACAP), *2004.
- Office of Digital Humanities, *2006. Before 2008 the Digital Humanities Initiative. Launched by the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH).
- Center for Public History and Digital Humanities, Cleveland State University, *2008.
- metaLAB (at) Harvard, *2010. Harvard University's "knowledge design" studio at the Berkman Center for Internet & Society.
- Digital Humanities Platform at University of Antwerp. Initiated by Thomas Crombez in 2010.
- UCL Centre for Digital Humanities, University College London, *2010. Dir. Melissa Terras.
- Initiative for Digital Humanities, Media, and Culture, Texas A&M University, *c2010.
- An Foras Feasa, The Institute for Research in Irish Historical and Cultural Traditions, National University of Ireland, Maynooth, *c2011.
- Electronic Textual Cultures Lab, University of Victoria, Canada.
- Digital Humanities at Fordham University, an informal working group.
- Digital Humanities Research Group at University of Western Sydney, *2012.
- Center for Digital Humanities, Princeton University Library, *2014.
- MetaLab at Harvard
- UVic Maker Lab in the Humanities at U Victoria, *Sep 2012.
- Critical Making Lab at U Toronto
- Deep Lab at Carnegie Mellon U, *Dec 2014
- Minka Lab in Cologne, *2014
- Computer and the Humanities, journal, *1966. Founding editor Joseph Raben. The official journal of ACH. From the start invested in computing in the fields such as literary theory, musicology, or art history. Renamed Language Resources and Evaluation in 2005 by the time it diverged away from humanities computing.
- LLC, The Journal of Digital Scholarship in the Humanities, quarterly, *1986. Formerly Literary and Linguistic Computing. OA option for authors. The main print publication of ALLC. Published by Oxford University Press. Edited by Edward Vanhoutte.
- Southern Spaces, *2004. OA. Published by the Emory University Libraries, ed. Allen Tullos.
- Digital Medievalist. First issue in 2005. OA. Hosted at the University of Lethbridge, Canada, ed. Malte Rehbein.
- Digital Humanities Quarterly (DHQ), *2007. OA. Published by ADHO, ed. Julia Flanders, Brown University.
- Digital Studies / Le champ numérique, First volume in 2009. Published by CSDH/SCHN, in partnership with ADHO. Rptd. issues, 1992-2008.
- Journal of Digital Humanities, *2011. OA. Initiated by the PressForward project, produced by the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media. Ed. Daniel J. Cohen (2012-13), currently Lisa M. Rhody, Joan Fragaszy Troyano and Stephanie Westcott.
- Ansaxnet, the oldest electronic discussion list for the humanities. Founded by Patrick Conner in 1986.
- Humanist. Started in May 1987 following the ICCH conference in Columbia, South Carolina. Founding editor Willard McCarty. McCarty has maintained excellent standards of editing and the level of discussion is generally high. Publication of ADHO and the Office for Humanities Communication (OHC), and an affiliated publication of the American Council of Learned Societies (ACLS).
Book Series and Editions
- Open Humanities Press, *2006. Founded by Gary Hall, Sigi Jottkandt, David Ottina, and Paul Ashton. An OA publishing 'house' dedicated to critical and cultural theory.
- Culture Machine Liquid Books of Open Humanities Press, *2008. A series of experimental digital 'books' published under the conditions of both open editing and free content.
- Open Book Publishers, *2008.
- Digital Humanities series of Digital Culture Books, *2013. Eds. Julie Thompson Klein, Tara MacPherson and Paul Conway.
- Jess Bessinger, Stephen Parrish (eds.), Literary Data Processing Conference Proceedings, 1965. From the 1964 conference at Yorktown Heights. Papers discuss complex questions in encoding manuscript material and also in automated sorting for concordances where both variant spellings and the lack of lemmatization are noted as serious impediments.
- R.A. Wisbey (ed.), The Computer in Literary and Linguistic Research, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1971, 309 pp. Proceedings from a conference organised by Roy Wisbey and Michael Farringdon at the University of Cambridge in March 1970. Papers deal with the issues such as input, output, programming, lexicography, textual editing, language teaching, and stylistics.
- Ian Lancashire, Willard McCarty (eds.), Humanities Computing Yearbook, 2 Vols, Oxford University Press, 1988-90, 408+720 pp. Bibliography of projects, software, and publications.
- Text Encoding Initiative, Guidelines for Electronic Text Encoding and Interchange, 1994. The first systematic attempt to categorize and define all the features within humanities texts that might interest scholars.
- David Bearman (ed.), Research Agenda for Networked Cultural Heritage, Santa Monica, CA: Getty Art History Information Program, 1996.
- Susan Schreibman, John Unsworth, Ray Siemens (eds.), A Companion to Digital Humanities, Oxford: Blackwell, 2004; new ed. as A New Companion to Digital Humanities, Oxford: Blackwell, (forthcoming 2015).
- Willard McCarty, Humanities Computing, Palgrave Macmillan, 2005; new ed., rev., 2014.  Review: Drucker (2007).
- Gary Hall, Digitize This Book!: The Politics of New Media, or Why We Need Open Access Now, University of Minnesota Press, 2008, 301 pp. On open access publishing and archiving written from a critical theory perspective.
- Johanna Drucker, SpecLab: Digital Aesthetics and Projects in Speculative Computing, University of Chicago Press, 2009, 264 pp.
- Marilyn Deegan, Kathryn Sutherland (eds.), Text Editing, Print and the Digital World, Ashgate, 2009, 205 pp.
- Gary Hall (ed.), Digitize Me, Visualize Me, Search Me: Open Science and its Discontents, Open Humanities Press, 2011-.
- Stephen Ramsay, Reading Machines: Toward an Algorithmic Criticism, University of Illinois Press, 2011, 98 pp.
- Matthew Gold (ed.), Debates in the Digital Humanities, Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2012, 516 pp.
- David M. Berry (ed.), Understanding Digital Humanities, New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012. 
- Anne Burdick, Johanna Drucker, Peter Lunenfeld, Todd Presner, Jeffrey Schnapp, Digital_Humanities, MIT Press, 2012, 176 pp.
- Clare Mills, Michael Pidd, Esther Ward (eds.), Proceedings of the Digital Humanities Congress 2012, Sheffield: HRI Online Publications, 2014.
- Critical Keywords for the Digital Humanities, Lüneburg: Centre of Digital Cultures, Leuphana University, 2014.
- Paul Longley Arthur, Katherine Bode (eds.), Advancing Digital Humanities: Research, Methods, Theories, Palgrave Macmillan, 2014, 352 pp. 
Special issues of journals
- Culture Machine 12: "The Digital Humanities: Beyond Computing", ed. Federica Frabetti, Open Humanities Press, 2011.
- Differences 25(1): "In the Shadows of the Digital Humanities", eds. Ellen Rooney and Elizabeth Weed, 2014. 
Selected book chapters, papers, articles, talks, blog posts and interviews
- Almanacco Letterario Bompiani: "Elettronica e letteratura", ed. Sergio Morando, Milan: Bompiani, 1961, pp 87-188. (in Italian)
- Roberto Busa, "The Annals of Humanities Computing: The Index Thomisticus", Computers and the Humanities 14 (1980), pp 83-90.
- Willard McCarty, "Humanities Computing", in Encyclopedia of Library and Information Science, 2nd ed., eds. Marcia J. Bates and Mary Niles Maack, New York: M. Dekker, 2003, pp 1224-1235.
- Roberto A. Busa, "Foreword: Perspectives on the Digital Humanities", in A Companion to Digital Humanities, eds. Susan Schreibman, Ray Siemens and John Unsworth, Oxford: Blackwell, 2004, pp xvi-xxi. Busa is often cited as the pioneer of both humanities computing and digital humanities, whose work dates back to the late 1940s: "During the World War II, between 1941 and 1946, I began to look for machines for the automation of the linguistic analysis of written texts. I found them, in 1949, at IBM in New York City."
- Susan Hockey, "The History of Humanities Computing", in A Companion to Digital Humanities, eds. Susan Schreibman, Ray Siemens and John Unsworth, Oxford: Blackwell, 2004.
- Kathleen Smith, "Q&A With Brett Bobley, Director of the NEH’s Office of the Digital Humanities", HASTAC blogs, 1 February 2009.
- Patrik Svensson, "Humanities computing as digital humanities", Digital Humanities Quarterly 3:3 (2009). Analysis of humanities computing as a field prior and contemporarenous to the digital humanities.
- Tara McPherson, "Introduction: Media Studies and the Digital Humanities", Cinema Journal 48:2 (Winter 2009), pp 119-123. Suggests a typology for the digital humanities that makes distinctions between the computing humanities, blogging humanities and multimodal humanities. The computing humanities focus on building tools, infrastructure, standards and collections whereas the blogging humanities are concerned with the production of networked media and peer-to-peer writing. The multimodal humanities bring together scholarly tools, databases, networked writing and peer-to-peer commentary while also leveraging the potential of the visual and aural media that are part of contemporary life. 
- "Manifeste des Digital humanities", July 2010. (in French). Issued by the participants of THATCamp in Paris.
- "Manifesto for the Digital Humanities", July 2010.
- Patrik Svensson, "The Landscape of Digital Humanities", Digital Humanities Quarterly 4:1 (Summer 2010).
- Chris Forster, "I’m Chris. Where Am I Wrong?", HASTAC blogs, 8 September 2010.
- Elijah Meeks, "The Digital Humanities as Imagined Community", Digital Humanities Specialist blog, 14 September 2010.
- David M. Berry, "Digital Humanities: First, Second and Third Wave", January 2011.
- David M. Berry, "The Computational Turn: Thinking About the Digital Humanities", Culture Machine 12 (2011), Open Humanities Press.
- Gary Hall, "On the limits of openness V: there are no digital humanities", in Media Gifts, 2011; later as "There Are No Digital Humanities", in Debates in the Digital Humanities, ed. Matthew Gold, Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2012.
- Wendy Hui Kyong Chun, "The Dark Side of the Digital Humanities", January 2013. A talk given on 4 January 2013.
- Joris van Zundert, Karina van Dalen-Oskam, "Digital Humanities in the Netherlands", H-Soz-Kult, 28 Oct 2014. 
- "The Future of the Digital Humanities", February 2009. Discussion hosted by HASTAC Scholars Michael Gavin and Kathleen Smith.
- "How do you define Humanities Computing / Digital Humanities?", Tapor, 2009-2011. Three surveys.
- OpenEdition books, portail de ressources électroniques en sciences humaines et sociales. Since 2013. As of April 2014 contains 1200+ open access books from 34 publishers, the aim is 16,000 books by 2020.
- Digital Humanities Now.
- Introduction to Digital Humanities course by Johanna Drucker (with David Kim), UCLA, 2011-12. The page contains an online course book and related collection of resources.
- PressForward. An experiment in sourcing, evaluating, publishing, and crediting scholarly communication from the open web.
- Interviews on the Digital Humanities. N. Katherine Hayles interviews 18 scholars. Audio.
- Postcolonial Digital Humanities, founded and run by Adeline Koh and Roopika Risam.
Fields and theories: Classics, Art history, History of architecture, Anthropology, Semiotics, Philosophy of technology, Marxist aesthetics, Design research, Humanities computing, Structuralism, Poststructuralism, Mediology, Media archaeology, Cyberfeminism, Cultural techniques, Neuroaesthetics, Posthumanities, Sensory ethnography, Media ecology, Digital humanities, Software studies, Modern periodical studies, Accelerationism.