As I’m building my dissertation projects, I need to actively check that what I build not only reflects the values I blog about, but non-verbally demonstrates them. In this post, I’ve listed my intellectual values in one place and tried to identify where in my dissertational projects they will be reified.
A remix Molly Bloom would love: visualizing character interactions in Ulysses using social network analysis and Gephi.
Lessons learned from a team effort textually encoding 100 pages of Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein manuscript in TEI.
To claim that digital texts offer benefits beyond those of print texts, digital humanists must be able to point to a theory that could potentially be disproven–so how do we empirically assess digital tools for humanities research and teaching?
I propose to build textual forms to understand them, so I’m coding and designing scholarly tools, interfaces, and games for my doctoral literature dissertation. Read on for an overview of my projects!
My private shorthand for building an amazing digital edition? “Make it like the best grad seminar you’ve taken”.
If digital scholarly editions want to be conversations around texts, we should learn from successful online discussion communities.