The Initiative for Digital Humanities, Media, and Culture (IDHMC) at Texas A&M University (http://idhmc.tamu.edu) seeks a Lead Software Applications Developer to work full-time on IDHMC projects, with faculty on faculty-led projects, and with graduate students on their digital research.
Shakespeare on the Big Screen: A Digital Representation is presented by the Initiative for Digital Humanities, Media, and Culture in the Humanities Visualization Space on Thursday, March 10, 2016, 11:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m., in room 433 of the Liberal Arts and Arts & Humanities Bldg. (LAAH). Free and open to the public. For more information go to: Shakespeare on the Big Screen.
Registration is open for the Spring 2016 Programming for Humanists continuing education course and online webinar. Pre-registration is required. For more information, including course dates and the schedule of topics and readings, go to: http://programming4humanists.tamu.edu/
To register go to: Programming4Humanists Registration
Registration ends at Noon on Wednesday, January 20, 2016.
On October 2, 2015, Dr. Laura Mandell, Professor of English and Director, Initiative for Digital Humanities, Media, and Culture at Texas A&M University, presented her talk, Whither the Scholarly Monograph at Brown University. Her presentation was co-sponsored by the Cogut Center for the Humanities and the Brown University Library’s lecture series, New Directions in Scholarly Publishing and the Challenges of Evaluation.
The Digital Humanities Summer Institute (DHSI; main website: http://dhsi.org/) will be held this year on June 6-11 and 13-17, 2016 at the University of Victoria, offering different courses during each week-long session.
Registration is open for the Fall 2015 Programming for Humanists continuing education course and online webinar. Pre-registration is required. For more information, including course dates and the schedule of topics and readings, go to: http://www.programming4HUManists.org
To register go to: Programming4HUManists Registration. Registration ends Wednesday, September 2, 2015.
Today, Jonathan Hope introduced us to the tools made by the Visualizing English Print project, beginning with Ubiquity, a tool that allows you to perform word frequency calculations resulting in a csv file as well as to create html pages of your plain-text files that visualize the occurrence of the word. Using Shakespeare's plays, people visualized using pen, paper, clay, tape, and sticks.
[pictures coming soon]
I uploaded 7 ECCO-TCP texts to the tool
The Digital Library Federation is focusing its conference on speakers who work in the fields of Digital Humanities and libraries, as well as feminism and critical race studies. Interestingly, they are all women, a major intervention in the all-male-panelists phenomenon that is getting so much press in the news lately.