Digital Scholarly Editions

Description
  • This video features Elena Pierazzo, Professor of Italian Studies and Digital Humanities, Université Grenoble, Alpes.  In this video Elena talks about the process of modelling text, and argues that digital editions make scholars think out of the page, thus enabling a process of theoretical enquiry and experimentation. She also discusses the role of the editor in digital editions and the importance of transforming and preserving texts for the following generations.
Author(s)
  • Prof., Pierazzo, Elena, Université Grenoble Alpes, France
    • Bionote:  Elena received  a  Laurea which is the equivalent to a BA and MA in Italian Philology from the University of Venice, Italy and a PhD in Italian Philology from the Scuola Normale Superiore di Pisa, Italy.  Elena teaches Italian Textual Scholarship and Linguistics, as well as Digital Humanities at BA and MA level at Universite Grenoble Alpes and is currently the Chair of the Text Encoding Initiative and of the TEI Manuscripts SIG; she is also an elected member of the TEI Board; in the past she has been on the TEI Council from 2007 to 2011.  Elena specialises in editing; Italian Renaissance texts and text encoding and has published and presented papers at international conferences in Renaissance literature; digital critical editions; text encoding theory and Italian linguistics.  
Contributor(s)
  • Mr., MacCaba, Fionntán - An Foras Feasa, Maynooth University, Directing, Editing
  • Dr., Papadopoulos, Konstantinos - An Foras Feasa, Maynooth University, Production, Metadata
  • Prof., Schreibman, Susan - An Foras Feasa, Maynooth University, Questions, Production
  • Mr., Martin, Justin - An Foras Feasa, Maynooth University, Metadata
Date & Place
Audience
  • Undergraduates; Postgraduates; Scholars
  • Lecturers; Teachers
  • Digital Humanists; Digital Scholarly Editors; Historians; Librarians; Media Professionals; Philologists 
Language Information
  • Language Main: English
  • Language Transcription: No
  • Language Subtitles: N/A
NeDiMAH Methods Ontology (NeMO)
  • 2. Communicating > 2.2. Disseminating > 2.2.3. Publishing
  • 4. Processing > 4.1. Analyzing > 4.1.2. Annotating
  • 4. Processing > 4.1. Analyzing > 4.1.8. Content Analysis
  • 4. Processing > 4.1. Analyzing > 4.1.17. Interpreting
  • 4. Processing > 4.2. Modifying > 4.2.8. Editing
  • 4. Processing > 4.2. Modifying > 4.2.2. Capturing > 4.2.2.1. Modelling
  • 4. Processing > 4.2. Modifying > 4.2.7. Digitizing 
  • 4. Processing > 4.2. Modifying > 4.2.9. Encoding
  • 4. Processing > 4.3. Organizing > 4.3.18. Sorting > 4.3.18.1. Categorizing
Keywords
  • Digital; Digital Scholarly Editions; Digital Humanities; Encoding; Modelling Text;Theoretical Enquiry
References
  • Clement, Tanya, et al. “Toward a Notion of the Archive of the Future: Impressions of Practice by Librarians, Archivists and Digital Humanities Scholars.” The Library Quarterly: Information, Community, Policy 83.2 (2013): 112–130. Web.

  • Flanders, Julia. “The Literary, the Humanistic, the Digital: Toward a Research Agenda for Digital Literary Studies.” Literary Studies in the Digital Age: An Evolving Anthology. Ed. Kenneth M. Price and Ray Siemens. MLA Press, 2013. Web.

  • Pierazzo, Elena. Digital Scholarly Editing: Theories, Models and Methods. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2015. Print.

  • Pierazzo, Elena, and Matthew Driscoll, eds. Digital Scholarly Editing: Theory, Practice and Future Perspectives. Cambridge: Open Book Publisher, 2016. Print.

  • Pierazzo, Elena, and Laura Mandell, eds. “Selected Papers from the 2012 TEI Conference.” Journal of the Text Encoding Initiative 6 (2013). Web.

  • Schreibman, Susan. “Digital Scholarly Editing.” Literary Studies in the Digital Age: An Evolving Anthology. Ed. Kenneth M. Price and Ray Siemens. MLA Press, 2013. Web.

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Last modified: Thursday, 23 March 2017, 11:21 AM