“Digital Humanities Software Developers” took place at the University of Cologne from the 28th to the 29th of November. The main aim of the workshop was to bring together the DH developers, discuss ideas, and work collaborative in projects.
This workshop aims at mapping the various ways in which digital tools can help and, indeed, change our scholarly work on “pre-modern” texts, more precisely our means of analyzing the interrelationships between manuscripts and texts produced in the pre-modern era. This includes the history of textual traditions in a very broad sense, encompassing several fields of research, such as book history, stemmatology, research on textual sources, tracing of borrowings and influences between texts, etc.
MuseumNext is Europe’s big conference on social and digital media within the museum
sector. We believe that technology is changing the expectations of museum audiences. They
no longer want to have information just broadcasted at them, they want to create, to curate
and to co-produce experiences.
In 2012 MuseumNext will be held in Barcelona, in partnership with three of Spain’s leading
museums, Centre de Cultura Contemporánea de Barcelona (CCCB), Museu d’Art Contemporani de Barcelona (MACBA) and Museu Picasso de Barcelona.
ChicagoCodeX (CCX) provides an authoring and publishing environment for online catalogues with full scholarly apparatus; intuitive book-like navigation; robust presentation tools for complex, multilayered images; and personalized reader annotation tools….
The authors are pleased to provide this program to you under the terms of the GNU General Public License. However, the authors request the use of the phrase, “Powered by ChicagoCodeX (CCX)” in your publications as part of the equivalent to a colophon or copyright page
This week, Cambridge continues to honor Newton by opening a digital archive of Newton’s personal papers, which includes an annotated copy of the Principia, the landmark work where the physicist developed his laws of motion and gravity.
Eugene Lang College, the New School for Liberal Arts, is seeking a full-time, tenure-track Assistant Professor of Digital Humanities whose research and teaching in the humanities engages the digital era: its theory, culture, politics, and ideology, modes of distribution and consumption, or historicity.
The position will begin in September 2012, and the search is open to candidates with a Ph.D. (awarded no later than December 2011) in a range of fields, including cultural studies, media studies, literature, and history.
… But what I want to know is this:
- What are *you* doing to resist the corporate stranglehold over scholarly knowledge in order to make your knowledge broadly accessible?
- What are the five things that you think that other scholars should do to help challenge the status quo?
Please, I beg you, regardless of whether or not we can save a dying industry, let’s collectively figure out how to save the value that prompted its creation: making scholarly knowledge widely accessible
The theme for JCDL 2012 is #sharing #linking #using #preserving. Digital libraries, under a variety of names and modalities, are often part of the every day web experience.
The America COMPETES Reauthorization Act of 2010, signed by President Obama earlier this year, calls upon OSTP to coordinate with agencies to develop policies that assure widespread public access to and long-term stewardship of the results of federally funded unclassified research. Towards that goal, OSTP last week released two Requests for Information (RFI) soliciting public input on long term preservation of and public access to the results of federally funded research, including digital data and peer-reviewed scholarly publications.
OSTP previously conducted a public consultation about policy options for expanding public access to federally funded peer-reviewed
Some references collected for a workshop given by Matt Price (History) and Alexandra Guerson (New College)