Bibliography – Corpus Representativeness

Selected DH research and resources bearing on, or utilized by, the WE1S project.
(all) Distant Reading | Cultural Analytics | | Sociocultural Approaches | Topic Modeling in DH | Non-consumptive Use

Liu, Alan. “Toward a Diversity Stack: Digital Humanities and Diversity as Technical Problem.” PMLA 135, no. 1 (2020): 130–51. Cite
Rawson, Katie, and Trevor Muñoz. “Against Cleaning.” In Debates in the Digital Humanities 1019. Debates in the Digital Humanities. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2019. Cite
Schweitzer, Ivy, and Gordon Henry. “Afterlives of Indigenous Archives.” Afterlives of Indigenous Archives: Essays in Honor of the Occom Circle, 2019. Cite
Daniel, Dominique. “Elusive Stories: Collecting and Preserving the Foreign-Language Ethnic Press in the United States.” Serials Review 45, no. 1–2 (2019): 7–25. Cite
Tahmasebi, Nina, Niclas Hagen, Daniel Brodén, and Mats Malm. “A Convergence of Methodologies: Notes on Data-Intensive Humanities Research.” In Digital Humanities in the Nordic Countries 4th Conference. Helsinki: Nina Tahmasebi, 2019. /publication/2019-aconvergenceofmethods/. Cite
Guiliano, Jennifer, and Carolyn Heitman. “Difficult Heritage and the Complexities of Indigenous Data.” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2019, 1041. Cite
Bode, Katherine. “Why You Can’t Model Away Bias (Pre-Print).” Modern Language Quarterly 80, no. 3 (2019). Cite
Ward, Megan, and Adrian S Wisnicki. “The Archive After Theory.” In Debates in the Digital Humanities 2019. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2019. Cite
Paiella, Giorgina. “Thoughts on Diversity in the Archive.” WE1S (blog), 2018. Cite
Brummet, Joyce McGee, Colleen Tripp, and Katie Wolf. “Media Representation and Diverse Populations.” WE1S (blog), 2018. Cite
Rodriguez, Kenia, and Vanessa López. “Compiling a Latin American Corpus: Reflections.” WE1S (blog), 2018. Cite
Ali, Samina. “Newspaper Corpus Design and Representativeness Report.” WhatEvery1Says Project (WE1S), 2018. Cite
Bode, Katherine. A World of Fiction: Digital Collections and the Future of Literary History. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press, 2018. Cite
Guldi, Jo. “Critical Search: A Procedure for Guided Reading in Large-Scale Textual Corpora.” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2018. Cite
Padilla, Thomas. “Engaging Absence.” Thomas Padilla (blog), 2018. Cite
Bode, Katherine. “The Equivalence of ‘Close’ and ‘Distant’ Reading; or, Toward a New Object for Data-Rich Literary History.” Modern Language Quarterly 78, no. 1 (2017): 77–106. Cite
Augst, Thomas. “Archives: An Introduction.” American Literary History 29, no. 2 (2017): 219–27. Cite
Kirk, Andy. “Talk Slides from Second Tableau 2017 Webinar.” Visualizing Data (blog), 2017. Cite
Christie, Michael. “Words, Ontologies and Aboriginal Databases.” Media International Australia Incorporating Culture and Policy, 2016. Cite
Algee-Hewitt, Mark, Sarah Allison, Marissa Gemma, Ryan Heuser, Franco Moretti, and Hannah Walser. Canon/Archive: Large-Scale Dynamics in the Literary Field. Vol. 11. Stanford Literary Lab Pamphlets. Stanford, CA: Stanford Literary Lab, 2016. Cite
Thieberger, Nick. “What Remains to Be Done—Exposing Invisible Collections in the Other 7,000 Languages and Why It Is a DH Enterprise.” Digital Scholarship in the Humanities 32, no. 2 (2016): fqw006. Cite
Onuoha, Mimi. “An Overview and Exploration of the Concept of Missing Datasets. : MimiOnuoha/Missing-Datasets.” MimiOnuoha/Missing-Datasets (GitHub Repo) (blog), 2016. Cite
Algee-Hewitt, Mark, and Mark McGurl. Between Canon and Corpus: Six Perspectives on 20th-Century Novels. Vol. 8. Stanford Literary Lab Pamphlets. Stanford, CA: Stanford Literary Lab, 2015. Cite
Schweitzer, Ivy. “Native Sovereignty and the Archive: Samson Occom and Digital Humanities.” Resources for American Literary Study 38 (2015): 21–52. Cite
Ramirez, Mario H. “Being Assumed Not to Be: A Critique of Whiteness as an Archival Imperative.” The American Archivist 78, no. 2 (2015): 339–56. Cite
Kim, David J. “Archives, Models, and Methods for Critical Approaches to Identities: Representing Race and Ethnicity in the Digital Humanities.” UCLA, 2015. Cite
Amardeep, Singh. “The Archive Gap: Race, the Canon, and the Digital Humanities.” Amardeep Singh (blog), 2015. Cite
McFarland, Daniel A, and H Richard McFarland. “Big Data and the Danger of Being Precisely Inaccurate.” Big Data & Society 2, no. 2 (2015): 2053951715602495. Cite
Dryden, Jean. “The Role of Copyright in Selection for Digitization.” The American Archivist 77, no. 1 (2014): 64–95. Cite
Jimerson, Randall C. “Archivists and Social Responsibility: A Response to Mark Greene.” The American Archivist 76, no. 2 (2013): 335–45. Cite
Greene, Mark A. “A Critique of Social Justice as an Archival Imperative: What Is It We’re Doing That’s All That Important?” The American Archivist 76, no. 2 (2013): 302–34. Cite
Zanish-Belcher, Tanya, ed. Perspectives on Women’s Archives. Chicago, Illinois: Society of American Archivists, 2013. Cite
Sherratt, Tim. “‘A Map and Some Pins’: Open Data and Unlimited Horizons.” Invisible Australians (blog), 2013. Cite
Klein, L. F. “The Image of Absence: Archival Silence, Data Visualization, and James Hemings.” American Literature 85, no. 4 (2013): 661–88. Cite
Gibbs, Rabia. “The Heart of the Matter: The Developmental History of African American Archives.” The American Archivist 75, no. 1 (2012): 195–204. Cite
Mathiesen, Kay. “A Defense of Native Americans’ Rights over Their Traditional Cultural Expressions.” The American Archivist 75, no. 2 (2012): 456–81. Cite
Roy, Loriene, Anjali Bhasin, and Sarah K. Arriaga, eds. Tribal Libraries, Archives, and Museums: Preserving Our Language, Memory, and Lifeways. Lanham: Scarecrow Press, 2011. Cite
Weingart, Scott B. “Fidelity at Scale: How Time Affects Data.” 2011. Cite
Dahlström, Mats. “How Reproductive Is a Scholarly Edition?” Literary and Linguistic Computing 19, no. 1 (2004): 17–33. Cite