Bibliography – Digital Humanities

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

Lee, Ashley S., Poom Chiarawongse, Jo Guldi, and Andras Zsom. “The Role of Critical Thinking in Humanities Infrastructure: The Pipeline Concept with a Study of HaToRI (Hansard Topic Relevance Identifier).” Digital Humanities Quarterly 14, no. 3 (2020). Cite
Rambsy, Howard. “African American Scholars and the Margins of DH.” PMLA 135, no. 1 (2020): 152–58. Cite
Klein, Lauren F. “Dimensions of Scale: Invisible Labor, Editorial Work, and the Future of Quantitative Literary Studies.” PMLA 135, no. 1 (2020): 23–39. Cite
Colavizza, Giovanni. “Are We Breaking the Social Contract?” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2020. Cite
Lavin, Matthew J. “Gender Dynamics and Critical Reception: A Study of Early 20th-Century Book Reviews from The New York Times.” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2020. Cite
Bourrier, Karen, and Mike Thelwall. “The Social Lives of Books: Reading Victorian Literature on Goodreads.” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2020, 12049. Cite
Jofre, Ana, Josh Cole, Vincent Berardi, Carl Bennett, and Michael Reale. “What’s in a Face? Gender Representation of Faces in Time, 1940s-1990s.” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2020. Cite
Journal of Cultural Analytics. “Home Page,” 2020. Cite
African American History, Culture & Digital Humanities (AADHum). “Home Page.” African American History, Culture & Digital Humanities, 2020. Cite
Ortega, Élika. “Media and Cultural Hybridity in the Digital Humanities.” PMLA 135, no. 1 (2020): 159–64. Cite
Liu, Alan. “Toward a Diversity Stack: Digital Humanities and Diversity as Technical Problem.” PMLA 135, no. 1 (2020): 130–51. Cite
Underwood, Ted. “Machine Learning and Human Perspective.” PMLA 135, no. 1 (2020): 92–109. 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
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
So, Richard Jean, Hoyt Long, and Yuancheng Zhu. “Race, Writing, and Computation: Racial Difference and the US Novel, 1880-2000.” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2019. Cite
Guiliano, Jennifer, and Carolyn Heitman. “Difficult Heritage and the Complexities of Indigenous Data.” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2019, 1041. Cite
Da, Nan Z. “The Computational Case against Computational Literary Studies.” Critical Inquiry 45, no. 3 (2019): 601–39. Cite
“The Programming Historian.” Programming Historian, 2019. Cite
Dombrowski, Quinn, Tassie Gniady, and David Kloster. “Introduction to Jupyter Notebooks.” Programming Historian, 2019. 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
Bode, Katherine. A World of Fiction: Digital Collections and the Future of Literary History. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press, 2018. Cite
Russell, Jamal. “The Edition.” WhatEvery1Says Project (WE1S), 2018. Cite
Paiella, Giorgina. “The Canon.” WhatEvery1Says Project (WE1S), 2018. Cite
Kleymann, Rabea, and Jan-Erik Stange. “Towards Hermeneutic Visualization in Digital Literary Studies,” 2018. Cite
Guldi, Jo. “Critical Search: A Procedure for Guided Reading in Large-Scale Textual Corpora.” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2018. Cite
Lee, James Jaehoon, Blaine Greteman, Jason Lee, and David Eichmann. “Linked Reading: Digital Historicism and Early Modern Discourses of Race around Shakespeare’s Othello.” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2018. Cite
Underwood, William E., David Bamman, and Sabrina Lee. “The Transformation of Gender in English-Language Fiction.” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2018. Cite
Evans, Elizabeth, and Matthew Wilkens. “Nation, Ethnicity, and the Geography of British Fiction, 1880-1940.” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2018. Cite
Fyfe, Paul, and Qian Ge. “Image Analytics and the Nineteenth-Century Illustrated Newspaper.” Journal of Cultural Analytics, 2018. Cite
Piper, Andrew. Enumerations: Data and Literary Study. Chicago ; London: The University of Chicago Press, 2018. Cite
Padilla, Thomas. “Engaging Absence.” Thomas Padilla (blog), 2018. Cite
Liu, Alan, Scott Kleinman, Jeremy Douglass, Lindsay Thomas, Ashley Champagne, and Jamal Russell. “Open, Shareable, Reproducible Workflows for the Digital Humanities: The Case of the 4Humanities.Org ‘WhatEvery1Says’ Project.” In Digital Humanities 2017 Conference Abstracts. Montreal: Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO), 2017. Cite
Russell, John E., and Merinda Kaye Hensley. “Beyond Buttonology: Digital Humanities, Digital Pedagogy, and the ACRL Framework | Russell | College & Research Libraries News.” College and Research Libraries 78, no. 11 (2017): 588–600. Cite
Smithies, James. The Digital Humanities and the Digital Modern. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. 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
Gallon, Kim. “Making a Case for the Black Digital Humanities.” In Debates in the Digital Humanities 2016, 42–49. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 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
Fiormonte, Domenico. “Toward a Cultural Critique of Digital Humanities.” In Debaes in the Digital Humanities. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2016. Cite
Risam, Roopika. “Diasporizing the Digital Humanities: Displacing the Center and Periphery.” International Journal of E-Politics 7, no. 3 (2016): 65–78. 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
Underwood, Ted. “Seven Ways Humanists Are Using Computers to Understand Text.” The Stone and the Shell (blog), 2015. 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
Kim, David J. “Archives, Models, and Methods for Critical Approaches to Identities: Representing Race and Ethnicity in the Digital Humanities.” UCLA, 2015. Cite
4humwhatevery1says [Licensed for Non-Commercial Use Only] / How Public Media in the US and UK Compare in Their Terminology For the Humanities, 2015. Cite
Risam, Roopika. “South Asian Digital Humanities: An Overview.” South Asian Review 36, no. 3 (2015): 161–75. Cite
Amardeep, Singh. “The Archive Gap: Race, the Canon, and the Digital Humanities.” Amardeep Singh (blog), 2015. Cite