I went to the first of these last November and it’s well worth attending. This year’s theme is “exploring the scholarly query potential of high quality text and image archives in a collaborative environment.” The colloquium will take place on October 21-22, 2007, with proposals due July 31, 2007.
I had started to worry that this wouldn’t actually launch, so I’m glad to see that the inaugural issue of Digital Humanities Quarterly is online. Seems like a good mix of theory and practice, and well designed.
Vectors: Journal of Culture and Technology in a Dynamic Vernacular has announced its fourth annual summer fellowship program to take place in June 2007 at USC. They are seeking proposals for projects related to “reading” and “noise.” About Vectors: “Vectors publishes work which need necessarily exist online, ranging from archival to experimental projects.”
One of my favorite Woody Allen quips from his tragically short period as a stand-up comic is the punch line to his hyperbolic story about taking a speed-reading course and then digesting all of War and Peace in twenty minutes. The audience begins to giggle at the silliness of reading Tolstoy’s massive tome in a […]
Now you can receive email updates from the National Endowment for the Humanities’ Digital Humanities Initiative, including information about grants, programs, issues, and events.
The entirety of this major work (640 pages, 37 chapters), edited by Susan Schreibman, Ray Siemens, and John Unsworth, is now available online. Kudos to the editors and to Blackwell Publishing for putting it on the web for free.
About halfway through the Chicago Colloquium on Digital Humanities and Computer Science last week, the always witty and insightful Martin Mueller humorously interjected: “I will go away from this conference with the knowledge that intelligence analysts and literary scholars are exactly the same.” As the chuckles from the audience died down, the core truth of […]
In my prior post on this topic, I mentioned the (paid) positions now available at the Center for History and New Media to work on and promote Zotero. (By the way, there’s still time to contact us if you’re interested; we just started reviewing applications, but hurry.) But Zotero is moving ahead on so many […]
I gave a talk a couple of days ago at the annual meeting of the Society for American Archivists (to a great audience—many thanks to those who were there and asked such terrific questions) in which I showed how researchers in the future will be able to intelligently search, data mine, and map digital collections. […]