Editors' Choice: Topic Modeling Ghosts, Haunted Houses, and Heroines in 19th-Century Literature


By: Katherine D Harris

The content of this post was delivered at The Humanities Commons and Data Science Initiative at UC Irvine.  My work turns towards topic modeling with MALLET and comparing corpora with Voyant to study several queries concerning over 600 literary annuals (each with 30-40 literary works and 10-20 engravings). The project begins with a small sampling…

Read More

slide27

Editor's Choice: Embracing Ephemerality in the Digital Humanities


By: Andrew Schocket

One thing that not many digital humanists write about directly, but has become increasingly clear to practitioners in the field, is how ephemeral so much of our thought and work is, especially in comparison to traditional humanities products likes articles and books. What if, while still trying to make our projects more sustainable, we were…

Read More

Editor’s Choice: Embracing Ephemerality in the Digital Humanities

Editors' Choice: Should You #DeleteAcademiaEdu?


By: Paolo Mangiafico

Last week a kerfuffle arose on Twitter about Academia.edu, a social networking site for academics, where many academic authors have profiles, share their publications, and connect with other scholars. You can read about the beginning of the controversy in this article the Chronicle of Higher Education posted on Friday. The ensuing tweetstorm followed a fairly typical trajectory…

Read More

Editors’ Choice: Should you #DeleteAcademiaEdu? On the role of commercial services in scholarly communication.

Editors' Choice: Digital Humanities Annotates (#DHannotates)


By: Amanda Visconti

Tech tutorials and documentation are a particularly exciting place for inline annotation, since users can indicate exactly where they got stuck or need additional information. Using the #DHannotates hashtag, we're encouraging digital humanists to annotate tutorials, documentation, and other DHy webpages as an easy way of improving these resources for the whole community. Hypothesis annotation…

Read More

Creative Commons Image by Marjan Krebelj via Flickr

Heads up! Our Editor-at-Large sign up & user registration process is changing in early 2016. Read about the forthcoming changes here.

How DHNow Works

Find out more about what we do and how you can help.

Submit a Feed

Nominate a RSS feed for inclusion in DHNow's PressForward plugin.

Editors-At-Large

Find detailed instruction on how to volunteer, review and evaluate content, and offer feedback on the process.

Volunteer

Sign up to become an Editor-at-Large.

About DHNow

Digital Humanities Now aggregates and selects material from our list of subscribed feeds, drawing from hundreds of venues where high-quality digital humanities scholarship is likely to appear, including the personal websites of scholars, institutional sites, blogs, and other feeds. We also seek to discover new material by monitoring Twitter and other social media for stories discussed by the community, and by continuously scanning the broader web through generalized and specialized search engines. Scholarship—in whatever form—that drives the field of digital humanities field forward is highlighted in the Editors’ Choice column. In addition to these Editors' Choice pieces, Digital Humanities Now also aggregates news items of interest to the field, such as jobs, calls for papers, conference and funding announcements, reports, and recently-released resources. You can find a complete archive of every News and Editors' Choice item ever published by DHNow in our index.

Blog

The Year in Review at DHNow

As a warm winter holiday descends on us here at the Roy Rosenzweig Center for History and New Media, we’re once again compelled to take a look back at the year and the accomplishments of Digital Humanities Now. November marked our seventh year of publication and what started as Dan Cohen’s Twitter feed in 2009 has become a…

Read More