Readings

Anderson, Alyssa. “Using Voyant for Text Analysis.” Digital History Methods. Available Online.

Berners-Lee, Tim. 2010. “Linked Data – Design Issues.” W3C. Available Online.

Brown, Susan, and John Simpson. 2013. “The Curious Identity of Michael Field and Its Implications for Humanities Research with the Semantic Web.” In , 77–85. IEEE. Available Online.

Carletti, Laura, et al. ‘Digital Humanities and Crowdsourcing: An Exploration’. MW2013: Museums and the Web Conference. Available Online.

 Chrysanthi, A. and Caridakis, G. (2015) The archaeological space via visitor movement and interaction. In Papadopoulos, C., Paliou, E., Chrysanthi, A., Kotoula, E. and Sarris, A. (Eds.) Archaeological research in the Digital Age (pp. 168-175). Rethymno, GR: Institute for Mediterranean Studies – Foundation of Research and Technology (IMS-Forth). Available Online.

Ciolfi, L. and McLoughlin, M. (2011) Challenges for the technological augmentation of open-air museums: Bridging buildings, artefacts and activities. Nordisk Museologi, 1, 15-36. Available Online

Clark, J. T. 2010. The Fallacy of Reconstruction. In Forte, M. Cyber-archaeology. Archaeopress. Available Online.

Clement, Tanya. “Text Analysis, Data Mining and Visualisations in Literary Scholarship.” MLA Commons | Literary Studies in the Digital Age, Oct. 2013. Available Online.

Cooper, A., Reimann, R., Cronin, D. (2014). “Understanding the Problem: Design Research”. About Face: The Essentials of Interaction Design, 4th Edition. Indianapolis: Wiley & Sons. Chapter 2. pp. 31 – 60. Available through MU Library Online.

Delwiche, A. & Henderson, JJ (2012) “Introduction” in The Participatory Cultures Handbook, New York: Routledge.

Digital Preservation Coalition. “Digital Preservation Briefing”, Digital Preservation Handbook, 2nd Edition, Digital Preservation Coalition, 2015. Available Online.

Digital Preservation Coalition. DCC Curation Lifecycle Model. Available Online.

Dowling, David.’Escaping the Shallows: Deep Reading’s Revival in the Digital Age’. Digital Humanities Quarterly. Vol. 8 No. 2 2014. Available Online.

Dun, Stuart and Mark Hedges. ‘Crowd-Sourcing Scoping Study: Engaging the Crowd with Humanities Research’ . 2012. Available Online.

Drucker, Johanna. ‘The Virtual Codex from Page Space to E-Space’. A Companion to Digital Literary Studies. Oxford: Blackwell, 2004. Available Online.

Fish, Stanley. “Mind Your P’s and B’s: The Digital Humanities and Interpretation.” The New York Times. The New York Times, 2012. Web. 09 Sept. 2016. Available Online.

Flanders, Julia and Trevor Munoz. “An Introduction to Humanities Data Curation.”DH Curation Guide: a community resource guide to data curation in the digital humanities. Available Online.

Gabellone, F 2015. Digital Technologies and Communication: Prospects and Expectations. Open Archaeology 1(1). Available Online.

Gollins, Tim. Putting Parsimonious Preservation into Practice. Available Online.

Gooding, Paul, Melissa Terras and Claire Warwick. ‘The Myth of the New: Mass Digitization, Distant Reading, and The Future of the Book’. Literary and Linguistic Computing. Vol 28. No. 4. 2013. Available through MU Library Online.

Graham, Shawn, Guy Massie, and Nadine Feuerherm. “The HeritageCrowd Project: A Case Study in Crowdsourcing Public History.” Writing History in the Digital Age. Spring, 2012. Available Online.

Graham, Shawn. “How I Lost the Crowd: A Tale of Sorrow and Hope.” Electric Archaeology. 18 May 2012. Available Online.

Greenspan, B. (2011) The New Place of Reading: Locative Media and the Future of Narrative. Digital Humanities Quarterly, 5(3). Available Online

Jay, Gregory. ‘The Engaged Humanities: Principles and Practices of Public Scholarship and Teaching’. Imagining America. 2010. Available Online.

Harper, Corey. “Metadata Analytics, Visualization, and Optimization: Experiments in Statistical Analysis of the Digital Public Library of America (DPLA).” Code{4}Lib Journal, no. 33, 19 July 2016. Available Online.

Hayles, Katherine N. ‘Print is Flat, Code is Deep: The Importance of Media-Specific Analysis’. Poetics Today. Vol 25 No. 1 Spring 2004. pp 67-90. Available through MU Library online.

Hayles, N.K. (2008) “What is Electronic Literature” in Electronic Literature: New Horizons for the Literary, Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press. Available through MU Library online.

Heppler, Jason A. “What Is Digital Humanities?” What Is Digital Humanities? Web. 09 Sept. 2016. Available Online.

Hockey, Susan. ‘The History of Humanities Computing.’  A Companion to Digital Humanities, ed. Susan Schreibman, Ray Siemens, John Unsworth. Oxford: Blackwell, 2004. Available Online.
Isaksen, Leif. 2011. “Archaeology and the Semantic Web.” Ph.D thesis, University of Southampton.  Available Online.

Lessig, L. (2012) “REMIX: How Creativity is Being Strangled By the Law” in The Social Media Reader, ed. Michael Mandiberg, New York: NYU Press. Hard copy available in MU Library.

Lowren, J. (2014). “Interaction Design – Brief Intro”. The Encyclopedia of Human Computer Interaction, 2nd Ed. Mads Soegaard and Rikke Friis Dam, Eds.  Available Online.

Manovich, Lev. “100 Billion Data Rows Per Second: Culture Industry and Media Analytics in the Early 21st Century.” International Journal of Communication, Forthcoming. Available Online.

Massung, E. (2012) Visitor reception to location-based interpretation at archaeological and heritage sites. In Chrysanthi, A., Murrieta Flores, P. and Papadopoulos, C. (Eds.) Thinking Beyond the Tool. Archaeological Computing and the Interpretative Process (pp. 168-190). BAR 2344, Oxford: Archaeopress. Available Online.

Manovich, L. (2006) The poetics of augmented space. Visual Communication, 5 (2), 219-240.

Milekic, S. 2007. Toward Tangible Virtualities: Tangialities, In F. Cameron and S. Kenderdine Theorizing Digital Cultural Heritage: A Critical Discourse. MIT Press. 369-388. Available through MU Library online.

Moyle, Martin. ‘Manuscript Transcription by Crowdsourcing: Transcribe Bentham’. LIBER Quarterly. Vol 20. No. 3. pp347-356. Available through MU Library online.

Mullen, Lincoln. ‘Digital Humanities Is a Spectrum; or, We’re All Digital Humanists Now’ Lincoln Mullen. Web. 09. Sept. 2016. Available Online.

Neumuller, M., Reichinger, A., Rist, F., Kern, C. 2014. 3D Printing for Cultural Heritage: Preservation, Accessibility, Research and Education. In M. Ioannides & E. Quak, E. 3D Research Challenges in Cultural Heritage. Springer. Available Online.

O’Carroll, A. and Webb, S. Digital archiving in Ireland: national survey of the humanities and social sciences. National University of Ireland Maynooth, 2012. Available Online

Oldman, Dominic, and C. R. M. Labs. 2014. “The CIDOC Conceptual Reference Model (CIDOC-CRM): Primer.” Available Online.

Palrey, J. & Gasser, U. (2008) “Creators” in Born Digital: Understanding the First Generation of Digital Natives, Philadelphia: Basic Books. Chapter 5.

Presner, T. and Shepard, D. (2016) ‘Mapping the Geospatial Turn’. In S. Schreibman, R. Siemens and J. Unsworth (Eds), A New Companion to Digital Humanities (pp. 201-212). Chichester, UK: John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.

Rabinowitz, Adam. 2014. “It’s about Time: Historical Periodization and Linked Ancient World Data.” In ISAW Papers. Vol. 7.22. Available Online.

Ramsey, Stephen. 2013. “On Building.” In Defining Digital Humanities, edited by Melissa Terras, Julianne Nyhan, and Edward Vanhoutte, 243–46. Farnham: Ashgate. Available as an e-book through MU Library.

Reed, Ashley. “Managing an Established Digital Humanities Project: Principles and Practices from the Twentieth Year of the William Blake Archive.” Digital Humanities Quarterly 8.1 (2014). Available Online.

Remondino, F. and Campana, S. (eds) 2014. 3D Recording and Modelling in Archaeology and Cultural Heritage: Theory and Best Practices. Archaeopress. Available through MU Library online.

Rettberg, Scott. ‘Electronic Literature as Digital Humanities’ In S. Schreibman, R. Siemens and J. Unsworth (Eds), A New Companion to Digital Humanities (pp. 127-136). Chichester, UK: John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.

Ridge, Mia. ‘From Tagging to Theorizing: Deepening Engagement with Cultural Heritage through Crowdsourcing’. Curator: The Museum Journal. Vol. 56 No. 4 October 2013. pp435-450. Available through MU Library online.

Scanlon, Eileen. ‘Digital Futures: Changes in Scholarship, Open Educational Resources and the Inevitability of Interdisciplinary’. Arts and Humanities. Vol 11 No 1-2. Feb/April 2012. pp 177-184. Available through MU Library online.

Schreibman, Susan. ‘Digital Scholarly Editing’. Literary Studies in the Digital Age: An Evolving Anthology. Modern Language Association Commons. 2013. Available Online.

Siemens, Lynne. “‘It’s a team if you use “reply all”‘: An exploration of research teams in digital humanities environments.” Literary and Linguistic Computing 24.2 (2009).  Available Through MU Library Online.

Thwaites, H. 2013 Digital Heritage: What Happens When We Digitize Everything? In E. Ch’ng, V. Gaffney and J.D. Richards (eds) Visual Heritage in the Digital Age. Springer. 327-348. Book available at MU Library.

Van den Eynden,  Veerle , Louise Corti, Matthew Woollard, Libby Bishop and Laurence Horton. Managing and Sharing Data: Best Practices for Researchers, 3rd edition. Essex: UK Data Archive, University of Essex, 2011. Available Online.

van Dijck, J. (2009) “Users Like You? Theorizing Agency in User-Generated Content”, Media, Culture & Society, 31(1): 41-58. Available through MU Library online.

Vanhoutte, Edward. ‘The Gates of Hell: History and Definition of Digital Humanities Computing.’ Defining Digital Humanities, edited by Melissa Terras, Julianne Nyhan, and Edward Vanhoutte. London: Ashgate, 2014. PDF. Available Online.

Warwick, Claire. “Chapter 1 – Studying Users in Digital Humanities.” Digital Humanities in Practice, edited by Claire Warwick et al., London, Facet Publishing in association with UCL Centre for Digital Humanities, 9 Oct. 2012. Available Online.

What is Participatory Culture? Video Available Online

White, M. (2004). “Information Architecture”. Electronic Library, 22(3). pp. 218-219. Available Online