Digital Humanities Quarterly, LLC, Communicating Digital Humanities Across and Beyond the Disciplines Editor: Julianne Nyhan Front Matter Digital Studies / Le champ numérique Digital Studies / Le champ numérique (ISSN 1918-3666) is a refereed academic journal serving as a formal arena for scholarly activity and as an academic resource for researchers in the digital humanities. DS/CN is published by the Société canadienne des humanités numériques (CSDH/SCHN), a partner in the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organisations (ADHO). Digital Studies / Le champ numérique is a Gold Open Access refereed journal. Articles published with DS/CN are compliant with most national and institutional Open Access mandates including the Research Council UK (RCUK) Open Access Mandate (required by the HEFC for the post-2014 REF) and the Canadian Draft Tri-Agency Open Access Policy. All articles published by DS/CN are published under a Creative Commons 3.0 CC-BY licence (required for compatibilty with the RCUK mandate, but not offered by many journals in the Humanities and Social Sciences). Volume 6: 2015-2016
Cultural Heritage Archive Open System På dansk CHAOS:\_ is an open source collaboration. We work to lower the cost of disseminating cultural heritage online. Together we have developed technologies that helps us archive, search and present videos, sounds, images and text on the internet. You can join us. Who are we? DH Resource Guide From CUNY Academic Commons Welcome to the CUNY Digital Humanities Resource Guide, a collaboratively produced introduction to the field of Digital Humanities. The guide is a project of the CUNY Digital Humanities Initiative (DHI), a new working group aimed at building connections and community among those at CUNY who are – or would like to be – applying digital technologies to research and pedagogy in the humanities. Introduction Using This Guide The Digital Humanities
JDH» Getting Started in Digital Humanities Lisa Spiro When I presented at the Great Lakes College Association’s New Directions workshop on digital humanities (DH) in October, I tried to answer the question “Why digital humanities?” But I discovered that an equally important question is “How do you do digital humanities?” Although participants seemed to be excited about the potential of digital humanities, some weren’t sure how to get started and where to go for support and training. Building on the slides I presented at the workshop, I’d like to offer some ideas for how a newcomer might get acquainted with the community and dive into digital humanities work. What Digital Humanists Do “The digital humanities is what digital humanists do.” — Rafael Alvarado, Day of DH (reprinted in “Day of DH: Defining the Digital Humanities” in Debates in the Digital Humanities) Alvarado's point — that the field of digital humanities is varied and dynamic — is an excellent one. However, I want to supplement it by clarifying what some of those specific things are. The format of this post is shaped by (and owes a lot to) Miriam Posner's excellent “How did they make that?”
Scholarly Communication and the Digital Humanities: An Interview with Kathleen Fitzpatrick – In the Library with the Lead Pipe Photo of a class in radio technology at Radcliffe College 1922. Retrieved from Wikimedia Commons. In Brief: At Temple University Libraries (TUL), librarian Fred Rowland began conducting interviews and sharing them as streaming audio through TUL’s website in 2007. The following interview transcript with digital humanities scholar Kathleen Fitzpatrick offers insight into her work and a discussion about the future of scholarly communication. UCL Transcribe Bentham Welcome to Transcribe Bentham By Tim Causer, on 27 March 2013 Jeremy Bentham ‘Many hands make light work. Many hands together make merry work‘, wrote the philosopher and reformer, Jeremy Bentham (1748 – 1832) in 1793. In this spirit, we cordially welcome you to Transcribe Bentham, a double award-winning collaborative transcription initiative, which is digitising and making available digital images of Bentham’s unpublished manuscripts through a platform known as the ‘Transcription Desk‘.