The Humanities High Performance Computing Collaboratory (HpC) is a summer institute Funded by the National Endowment for the Humanities. The Humanities High Performance Computing is for graduate students and faculty who are conducting scholarship in the digital humanities.
The Textual Studies team of INKE (Implementing New Knowledge Environments) wish to invite presentation proposals for Beyond Accessibility: Textual Studies in the 21st Century held June 8-10, 2012 at the University of Victoria, Victoria BC, Canada.
July 23-August 11, 2012 Tufts University, Medford MA
This institute will provide participants with three weeks in which (1) to develop hands on experience with TEI-XML, (2) to apply methods from information retrieval, text visualization, and corpus and computational linguistics to the analysis of textual and linguistic sources in the humanities, (3) to rethink not only their own research agendas but also new relationships between their work and non-specialists.
Call For Proposals: Summer 2012 NEH Institute for Advanced Topics in the Digital Humanities: Spatial Narrative and Deep Maps: Explorations in the Spatial Humanities(June 18-29, 2012). Applications due Friday, February 3, 2012.
SIG-AH and SIG-VIS (Arts & Humanities, Visualization-Images-Sound) of ASIST are joining forces to examine the digital humanities and information visualization with a group of papers to be published in an upcoming special issue of the Bulletin of the American Society for Information Science and Technology.
In 2012, NINES (Networked Infrastructure for Nineteenth-century Electronic Scholarship) at the University of Virginia will be hosting the second of two NEH Summer Institutes in Advanced Topics in the Digital Humanities. The topic is “Evaluating Digital Scholarship,” and we are specifically inviting current and incoming Department Chairs in English, Foreign Languages, and Classics to participate.
JCDL (Joint Conference on Digital Libraries) 2012 Call For Participation June 10-14, 2012 GWU Washington, DC, USA.
HASTAC’s fifth international conference, hosted this year by the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, December 1-3, practices what it preaches, experimenting with an array of new forms and formats designed not just to discuss “Digital Scholarly Communication” but to explore how each of those three terms–digital, scholarly, communication–changes the others in ways that presage powerful new possibilities for higher education (both in the academy and for the general public).
This edited collection will consist of an editors’ introduction and three sections. The first section will consist of eight to twelve chapters that define field connections between rhetoric and the digital humanities. The second section will consist of eight to twelve chapters focused on research methodology.
Radical Histories in Digital Culture (Radical History Review, Number 117)
Call for Proposals, due December 11, 2011
The Radical History Review seeks submissions for an issue that will explore the political and historical implications of the accelerated proliferation of digital culture in the first decade of the 21st century