My Digital Humanities - Part 3

  • This video  features Kenneth Price, Professor of Textual Scholarship and Digital Humanities at the University of Nebraska, Elena Pierazzo, Professor of Italian studies and Digital Humanities  at the Universite Grenoble Alpes; Ms., Elli Bleeker, centre for Manuscript Genetics, University of Antwerp; Patricia Murrieta Flores, Doctor of Archaeology and Digital Humanities at the Digital Humanities Research Centre, University of Chester; James Cummings, is a Doctor and Senior Academic Research Technology Specialist for the IT Services of the University of Oxford . In this video the academics involved give their own definition of what 'Digital Humanities' is.
  • Prof., Price, Kenneth, University of Nebraska, U.S.A
    • Bionote:  Kenneth received a BA in English from Whitman College in Walla Walla, Washington, and then earned both an MA and PhD degrees in English from the University of Chicago.  He is the Hillegass University Professor of Nineteenth-Century American Literature and co-director of the Center for Digital Research in the Humanities at the University of Nebraska–Lincoln. His areas of expertise are Nineteenth- and early Twentieth-Century American Literature; Walt Whitman; American Periodicals; Textual Scholarship and Digital Humanities.  Kenneth is the author of over forty articles and author or editor of eleven books.                  
  • Dr., Pierazzo, Elena, Universite 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.  
  • Ms., Bleeker, Elli, University of Antwerp, Belgium
    • Bionote:  Elli received a BA in French Language and Culture at the University of Amsterdam and at the Université Paris 7 – Denis Diderot. In 2010; MA in Book and Digital Media Studies at Leiden University and is currently studying for her PhD at the Centre of Manuscript Genetics at Antwerp University. Her research concentrates on the textual genesis of a modern literary work and how this can be embedded in the infrastructure of a digital scholarly edition. Her project is part of the Digital Scholarly Editions Initial Training Network (DiXiT) Marie Curie Fellowship program.
  • Dr., Cummings, James, University of Oxford, U.K 
    • Bionote:  James received his BA in Medieval Studies with Latin Minor from the University of Toronto, Canada; MA in Medieval Studies from the University of Leeds and PhD in English: Early English Drama from the University of Leeds.  James is the Senior Academic Research Technology Specialist for the IT Services of the University of Oxford. He provides high level advice to academics, mainly from the Humanities and Social Sciences, planning research projects with digital aspects. He is the department's liaison for Digital Humanities at Oxford activities.  He acts as a representative for IT Services on a number of University-wide committees and international standards organisations. James often acts as a liaison between developers and researchers, sometimes taking on principal investigator or project management aspects of digital humanities projects. He still does some active coding and development on work-packages related to XML, markup, schemas and digital editions.

  • Dr., Murrieta-Flores, Patricia, University of Chester, U.K
    • Bionote:  Patricia received a BA in Archaeology from ENAH, Mexico; MSc and PhD in Archaeological Computing from the University of Southampton. She is an Archaeologist and specialist in Digital Humanities. Her interests revolve around the application of technologies for the investigation of past societies and cultures. Patricia's primary area of research is Spatial Humanities and the investigation of different aspects of space, place and time using a range of technologies including Geographic Information Systems, Image Processing Techniques, and Corpus Linguistic approaches. She is the Director of the Digital Humanities Research Centre based at the Faculty of Humanities at the University of Chester.  She is also ERC Senior Researcher at the ‘Past in its Place Project’ (2014-2016) and Lecturer in Digital Humanities (from 2017).
  • Mr., MacCaba, Fionntán - An Foras Feasa, Maynooth University,  Recording, 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
  • Video featuring Prof., Price, Kenneth
    • Date of Recording: 4th October 2016
    • Place of Recording: Antwerp, Belgium, European Society of Textual Scholarship
  • Video featuring Dr., Pierazzo, Elena
    • Date of Recording: 4th October 2016
    • Place of Recording: Antwerp, Belgium, European Society of Textual Scholarship
  • Video featuring Ms., Bleeker, Elli
    • Date of Recording: 5th October 2016
    • Place of Recording: Antwerp, Belgium, European Society of Textual Scholarship
  • Video featuring Dr., Murrieta Flores, Patricia
    • Date of Recording: 28th September 2016
    • Place of Recording: An Foras Feasa, Maynooth University, Master Class Multimodal Engagements with Cultural Heritage
  • Video featuring Dr., Cummings, James
    • Date of Recording: 4th October 2016
    • Place of Recording: Antwerp, Belgium, European Society of Textual Scholarship
  • Publication: YouTube, 2nd of November  2016.
  • Undergraduates; Postgraduates; Scholars
  • Lecturers; Teachers
  • Cultural Heritage Specialists; Digital Humanists; Historians; Librarians; Media Professionals; Museum Professionals
Language Information
  • Language Main: English
  • Language Transcription: No
  • Language Subtitles: N/A
NeDiMAH Methods Ontology (NeMO)
  • 1. Acquiring > 1.2. Gathering
  • 1. Acquiring > 1.3. Learning
  • 2. Communicating > 2.1. Collaborating > 2.1.8. Networking
  • 2. Communicating > 2.1. Collaborating > 2.1.9. Resource Sharing
  • 4. Processing > 4.2. Modifying > 4.2.7. Digitizing
  • 4. Processing > 4.2. Modifying > 4.2.8. Editing
  • Cultural Heritage; Computational Means; Digital Humanities; Digital Scholarly Editing;  Digital Technologies; Digital Tools; Methodologies; Social Sciences; Research; Quantitative Methods
  • Bleeker, Elli. “Mapping Invention in Writing.”DiXiT Blog. 16.5.2014. Web.

  • Cummings, James. “Text Encoding and the Digital Humanities: Pragmatism in Theory and Practice.” University of Graz. 2012. Prezi.

  • Folsom, Ed, and Kenneth M. Price. “The Walt Whitman Archive.” The Walt Whitman Archive. Web.

  • Gardiner, Eileen, and Ronald G. Musto. The Digital Humanities: A Primer for Students and Scholars. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2015. Print.

  • Murrieta-Flores, Patricia, Christopher Donaldson, and David Cooper, eds. Literary Mapping in the Digital Age. Oxon: Routledge, 2016. Print. Digital Research in the Arts and Humanities.

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

  • Price, Kenneth M., and Ray Siemens, eds. Literary Studies in the Digital Age: An Evolving Anthology. New York: Modern Language Association, 2013. Web.

  • Schreibman, Susan, Ray Siemens, and John Unsworth, eds. A New Companion to Digital Humanities. 2nd ed. Wiley-Blackwell, 2016. Print.

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Last modified: Sunday, 22 October 2017, 2:27 AM