A Companion to Digital Humanities
by Susan Schreibman, Ray Siemens, John Unsworth
Publisher: Wiley-Blackwell 2004
Number of pages: 640
Provides a complete yet concise overview of this emerging discipline. The volume was written by leaders in the field, addressing the central concerns of those interested in the subject. 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.
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by Julie Thompson Klein - University of Michigan Press
The book sorts through definitions and patterns of practice over roughly 65 years of work, providing an overview for specialists and the general audience alike. It depicts the ways this new field is being situated within individual domains ...
by Douglas Eyman - University of Michigan Press
What is digital rhetoric? This book aims to answer that question by looking at a number of interrelated histories, as well as evaluating a wide range of methods and practices from fields in the humanities, social sciences, and information sciences...
by Malcolm Richardson - American Academy of Arts & Sciences
Critics of the contemporary university have argued that the humanities are losing ground inside America's colleges and universities. Verifying if this is true requires reliable and measurable data about such topics as trends in university financing.
by John Canning - British Academy
This book is a beginner's guide to statistics which uses examples from the humanities subjects. The book is aimed primarily at undergraduate humanities students, especially those who have not studied mathematics since the age of 16.