|A Companion to Digital Humanities (Blackwells)||
"A Companion to Digital Humanities provides a complete yet concise overview of this emerging discipline". The edition feature 37 articles composed by leading researchers in the field of digital humanities. "The articles are grouped into topical sections focusing on: the experience of particular disciplines in applying computational methods to humanities research problems; the basic principles of humanities computing across applications and disciplines; specific applications and methods; and production, dissemination, and archiving". A Companion to Digital Humanities is also available through an online reading platform. This allows the collection to not only speak to computational studies but to be a part of this digital environment.
Editors: Susan Schreibman; Ray Siemens; and John Unsworth
|A Companion to Digital Literary Studies (Blackwells)||
A Companion to Digital Literary Studies "offers an extensive examination of how new technologies are changing the nature of literary studies, from scholarly editing and literary criticism, to interactive fiction and immersive environments". This edition provides an overview of "computing in literary studies" and includes influential publications from the field regarding methods, perspectives, genres, and best practices. A Companion to Digital Literary Studies is also available through an online reading platform. This allows the collection to not only speak to computational literary studies but to be a part of this digital environment.
Editors: Ray Siemens and Susan Schreibman
|Appositions: Studies in Renaissance/Early Modern Literature & Culture||
First published in 2008, Appositions: Studies in Renaissance/Early Modern Literature & Culture (Appositions) is "an electronic, international, peer-reviewed, MLA-indexed, EBSCO-distributed journal for studies in Renaissance/early modern literature & culture". Appositions is published annually and features research articles, interviews, note, and book reviews pertaining to the field of Renaissance and Early Modern literature and culture.
Editor: W. Scott Howard
|Arden Early Modern Drama||
"Arden Early Modern Drama accompanies and complements the Arden Shakespeare Third Series, offering editions of non-Shakespearean Renaissance and Restoration drama from the period 1500-1700". This series aims to produce high-quality, student-friendly editions. Currently, the series has published 22 volumes of 9 individual works - producing them in hardback, paperback, and (in some cases) EPub format.
Series editors: Suzanne Gossett, Loyola University; John Jowett, Shakespeare Institute, University of Birmingham; and Gordon McMullan, King's College London
"For over a hundred years, The Arden Shakespeare has set the gold standard for editing and publication of Shakespeare’s plays. The list now contains a broad range of critical studies for students and scholars providing fresh insight into the work and world of Shakespeare and his contemporaries". The Arden Shakespeare is an umbrella series that houses several specific publications including Early Modern Drama, Great Shakespeareans, Shakespeare Now!, Shakespeare Plays, Shakespeare Studies and Criticism, Early Modern Plays, and Early Modern and Renaissance Studies. The Arden Shakespeare is a truly influential publication platform that has been providing quality criticism and accessible texts to the Renaissance community for over a century.
"Founded in 1972 and published uninterruptedly ever since, Cahiers Élisabéthains is an international, peer-reviewed English-language scholarly journal publishing articles and reviews on all aspects of the English Renaissance. The term is given its broadest connotation: subjects have ranged from Chaucer to Restoration drama and beyond. The literature and drama of the Elizabethan period is, however, the focal point of our interest". Each issue of this biannual journal publishes a unique selection of materials ranging from articles to theatre reviews to illustrations to book reviews.
Editors: Jean-Christophe Mayer and Nathalie Vienne-Guerrin
|Debates in the Digital Humanities (University of Minnesota Press)||
"Debates in the Digital Humanities brings together leading figures in the field to explore its theories, methods, and practices and to clarify its multiple possibilities and tensions. From defining what a digital humanist is and determining whether the field has (or needs) theoretical grounding, to discussions of coding as scholarship and trends in data-driven research, this cutting-edge volume delineates the current state of the digital humanities and envisions potential futures and challenges. At the same time, several essays aim pointed critiques at the field for its lack of attention to race, gender, class, and sexuality; the inadequate level of diversity among its practitioners; its absence of political commitment; and its preference for research over teaching". Debates in the Digital Humanities was published as a printed book in 2012 and is intended to be launched as an "ongoing, open-access website".
Editor: Mathew K. Gold, New York City College of Technology
|Defining Digital Humanities (Ashgate)||
Defining Digital Humanities interject at a critical point in scholarship as the digital humanities becomes "an increasingly popular focus of academic endeavour". This publication brings together - in one volume - "the essential readings that have emerged in Digital Humanities". The edition traces the field's evolution from humanities computing to digital humanities and highlights key reading that "explore the meaning, scope, and implementation of the field". Each reading is prefaced by an authorial introduction that contextualizes and frames the original piece. This text provides a basis for any scholar or student who wants to "discover the history of Digital Humanities through its core writings".
Editors: Melissa Terras; Julianne Nyhan; and Edward Vanhoutte
"DHCommons, an initiative of centerNet, is an online hub focused on matching digital humanities projects seeking assistance with scholars interested in project collaboration". DHCommons facilitates networking between digital humanities scholars in order to provide opportunities for scholars to work collaboratively on developing projects, and to participate and sustain existing research initiatives. DHCommons is a particularly important resource for practitioners working at institutions without established digital humanities centres as it allows connections between scholars at various institutions around the world. Beyond this web-based interaction, DHCommons works to facilitate networking at face-to-face events by participating in a range of humanities conferences.
|Digital Humanities (DigitalCultureBooks, University of Michigan Press)||
"The goal of the Digital Humanities series will be to provide a forum for ground-breaking and benchmark work in digital humanities. This rapidly growing field lies at the intersections of computers and the disciplines of arts and humanities, library and information science, media and communications studies, and cultural studies. The purpose of the series is to feature rigorous research that advances understanding of the nature and implications of the changing relationship between humanities and digital technologies". Currently, the series feature six publications that address digital theory, digital practices, and teaching in the digital age.
Series editors: Julie Thompson Klein, Wayne State University; Tara MacPherson, University of Southern California; Paul Conway, University of Michigan