My Digital Humanities - Part 4

Description
  • This video  features Roderick Coover,  Professor of Media Arts and Anthropology at Temple University, Angel D. Nieves,  Doctorate of Africana Studies and Digital Humanities at Hamilton College, Kathryn Sutherland, Professor of Bibliography & Textual Criticism at the University of Oxford, Marjorie Burghart, Doctorate of Medieval History and Computer Science at the Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique, and Paul Eggert, Martin J. Svaglic Chair in Textual Studies, (Loyola University Chicago).  In this video the academics involved give their own definition of what 'Digital Humanities' is.
Author(s)
  • Prof., Coover,  Roderick, Temple University, Philadelphia, U.S.A
    • Bionote: Roderick received a BA from Cornell University: MA from Brown Univeristy, and a PhD in the History of Culture with a specialisation in Media Arts and Anthropology, from the University of Chicago.  He is on executive and editorial boards with the International Visual Sociology Association, the Electronic Literature Organization, Visual Studies and E-Media, and his awards include a United States Information Agency Fulbright-Hays Fellowship, a Whiting Fellowship, a Chicago Group on Modern France Fellowship, and an LEF Foundation grant. Roderick teaches a wide range of courses that integrate production and theory with an emphasis on cross-cultural and experimental production methods. These include courses in international cinema, interactive media arts, anthropological film, documentary arts, visual research and experimental methods from film to digital media.                  
  • Dr., Nieves,  Angel D., Hamilton College, New York, U.S.A
    • Bionote: Angel received a BArch in Architecture from Syracuse University New York; MA in Anthropology from Binghamton University New York and a PhD in the History of Architecture/Urban Development and Africana Studies from Cornell University, Ithaca, New York.  Angel is currently the Associate Professor of Africana Studies at Hamilton College, USA, and also the Director of the American Studies Program and a founding member of the Cinema and Media Studies (CNMS) concentration.  He also serves as a co-Director of Hamilton's Digital Humanities Initiative.  His recent scholarly work and community-based activism are related to issues of race and the built environment in cities of the Global South.  Angel was recently elected to the Board of Directors of the Africa Network, consortium of colleges which actively promotes the study of Africa.  His research has been featured both in Newsweek and on MSNBC.com.
  • Prof., Sutherland, Kathryn, University of Oxford, U.K
    • Bionote: Kathryn holds a BA and MA in English from  London University and Somerville College, Oxford.  Kathryn  is a Professorial Fellow in English at St. Anne’s College, University of Oxford. Her research interests include writings from the romantic period, Scottish Enlightenment, textual theory and Jane Austen. She is currently directing an AHRC research project "Jane Austen’s Fiction Manuscripts: A Digital Edition and Print Edition" (to be published by Oxford University Press).  Her publications include "Jane Austen’s Textual Lives: From Aeschylus to Bollywood" (2005; paperback 2007) and has collaborated with Marilyn Deegan from King’s College, London, on "Transferred Illusions: Digital Technology and the Forms of Print" (2009).
  • Dr., Burghart, Marjorie,Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (CNRS), Lyon, France
    • Bionote:  Marjorie holds a dual degree: she received her MA in 1998 and MRes in 2002 in Medieval History; MSc in Computer Sciences in 2000 and a PhD in Medieval History from the University of Lyon, in the field of sermon studies in 2013.  Marjorie Burghart is a permanent research fellow at the French Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique (CNRS) and the head of a cross-disciplinary Digital Humanities program at the CIHAM UMR 5648 Research Centre on Medieval Studies in Lyon, France. She coordinates the computing aspects of several projects involving the electronic editing of medieval documents in TEI format (for instance Sermones.net with the structural and thematic analysis of Latin sermons, or the Interactive Album of Medieval Paleography offering TEI-encoded paleography exercises). She is also the creator of the TEI Critical Apparatus Toolbox.
  • Dr., Eggert, Paul, Loyola University, Chicago, U.S.A
    • Bionote:  Paul received his BA from the University of Sydney; MA from the University of Melbourne and PhD from Canterbury University of Kent. Paul currently holds the Martin J. Svaglic Endowed Chair in Textual Studies in the Department of English at Loyola University, Chicago.  His specialist areas include textual studies, comprising editorial theory, scholarly editing of literary works, analytical bibliography, history of the book and print culture. Paul spent five years teaching at La Trobe University in Melbourne and then thirty years at the University of New South Wales, Canberra. There he served as founding director of the Australian Scholarly Editions Centre (1993–2005), as head of the English department (2001–03) and, for his last five years until the end of 2014, was an Australian Research Council professorial fellow.
Contributor(s)
  • Mr., MacCaba, Fionntán - An Foras Feasa, Maynooth University,  Production, Editing
  • Dr., Papadopoulos, Konstantinos - An Foras Feasa, Maynooth University, Production, Questions, Recording, Metadata
  • Mr., Rooney, Neale - An Foras Feasa, Maynooth University, Questions, Recording
  • Prof., Schreibman, Susan - An Foras Feasa, Maynooth University, Questions, Production
  • Mr., Martin, Justin - An Foras Feasa, Maynooth University, Metadata
Date & Place
  • Video featuring Prof., Coover, Roderick
    • Date of Recording: 14 July 2016
    • Place of Recording: Kraków, Poland, Digital Humanities Conference 2016
  • Video  featuring Dr.,  Nieves, Angel D
    • Date of Recording: 28th October 2016
    • Place of Recording: An Foras Feasa, Maynooth University, Master Class Multimodel Engagements with Cultural Heritage 2016
  • Video featuring Prof., Sutherland, Kathryn
    • Date of Recording: 6th October 2016
    • Place of Recording: Antwerp, Belgium, European Society of Textual Scholarship
  • Video featuring Dr., Burghart, Marjorie
    • Date of Recording: 3rd October 2016
    • Place of Recording: Antwerp, Belgium, European Society of Textual Scholarship
  • Video featuring Dr., Eggert, Paul  
    • Date of Recording: 6th October 2016
    • Place of Recording: Antwerp, Belgium, European Society of Textual Scholarship
  • Publication: YouTube, 23rd November 2016, 
Audience
  • Undergraduates; Postgraduates; Scholars
  • Teachers; Lecturers
  • 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
Keywords
  • Arts; Cultural Heritage; Computational Means; Digital; Digital Humanities; Digital Scholarly Editing; Digital Technologies; Digital Tools; Methods; Methodologies; Quantitive Methods; Research; Social Sciences
References
  • Bartscherer, Thomas, and Roderick Coover, eds. Switching Codes: Thinking Through Digital Technology in the Humanities and the Arts. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2011. Print.

  • Burghart, Marjorie, and Malte Rehbein. “The Present and Future of the TEI Community for Manuscript Encoding.” Journal of the Text Encoding Initiative 2 (2012). Web.

  • Deegan, Marylin, and Kathryn Sutherland. Transferred Illusions: Digital Technology and the Forms of Print. Routledge, 2009. Print. Digital Research in the Arts and Humanities.

  • Eggert, Paul. “Apparatus, Text, Interface: How To Read a Printed Critical Edition.” The Cambridge Companion to Textual Scholarship. Ed. N. Fraistat and J. Flanders. 1st ed. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013. 97–118. Print.

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

  • Heppler, Jason. “What Is Digital Humanities?” What is Digital Humanities. Web.

  • Klein, Lauren F., and Matthew K. Gold, eds. Debates in the Digital Humanities 2016. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2016. Web. 

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Last modified: Sunday, 22 October 2017, 2:25 AM