Bibliography – Value of 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

American Academy of Arts and Sciences. “Humanities in American Life Survey,” 2020. Cite
American Academy of Arts and Sciences. “Home with the Humanities: American Engagement during the Pandemic.” American Academy of Arts & Sciences, 2020. Cite
López-Calvo, Ignacio, and Christina Lux, eds. The Humanities in the Age of Information and Post-Truth. Evanston, IL: Northwestern University Press, 2019. Cite
Costa, Rosário Couto. “The Place of the Humanities in Today’s Knowledge Society.” Palgrave Communications 5, no. 1 (2019): 1–5. Cite
Pisacreta, Catharine B. Hill & Elizabeth Davidson. “The Economic Benefits and Costs of a Liberal Arts Education.” Mellon Research Form (Andrew W. Mellon Foundation), 2019. Cite
MacCulloch, Diarmaid. “What Are the Humanities?” The British Academy, 2018. Cite
Floor, Ann. “Why Humanities Matter | Continuum.” Continuum, 2017. Cite
Giles, Audrey. “Commentary: Making the Case for Increased Funding for Social Sciences and Humanities Research in Northern Canada.” Polar Record 51, no. 2 (2015): 215–18. Cite
Holm, Poul, Arne Jarrick, and Dominic Scott. Humanities World Report 2015. Palgrave Macmillan, 2015. Cite
Ferrini, Cinzia. “Research ‘Values’ in the Humanities: Funding Policies, Evaluation, and Cultural Resources. Some Introductory Remarks.” Humanities 4, no. 1 (2015): 42–67. Cite
Lund, Henrik Stampe. “The Humanities as a Public Good and the Need for Developing Accountability Strategies.” Humanities 4, no. 1 (2015): 98–108. Cite
Benneworth, Paul. “Tracing How Arts and Humanities Research Translates, Circulates and Consolidates in Society.. How Have Scholars Been Reacting to Diverse Impact and Public Value Agendas?” Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 14, no. 1 (2015): 45–60. Cite
Bérubé, Michael, and J. Ruth. The Humanities, Higher Education, and Academic Freedom: Three Necessary Arguments. Palgrave Macmillan UK, 2015. Cite
Olmos-Peñuela, Julia, Paul Benneworth, and Elena Castro-Martínez. “Are Sciences Essential and Humanities Elective? Disentangling Competing Claims for Humanities’ Research Public Value.” Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 14, no. 1 (2015): 61–78. Cite
Brooks, Peter, and Hilary Jewett, eds. The Humanities and Public Life. First edition. New York: Fordham University Press, 2014. Cite
Spencer, Vicki A. “Democratic Citizenship and the ‘Crisis in Humanities.’” Humanities 3, no. 3 (2014): 398–414. Cite
Vieira, Patrícia. “What Are the Humanities For?” Los Angeles Review of Books, 2014. Cite
Small, Helen. The Value of the Humanities. First edition. The Literary Agenda Series. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014. Cite
Goldberg, David Theo. “The Afterlife of the Humanities.” University of California Humanities Research Institute, 2013. Cite
Belfiore, Eleonora. “The ‘Rhetoric of Gloom’ v. the Discourse of Impact in the Humanities: Stuck in a Deadlock?” In Humanities in the Twenty-First Century: Beyond Utility and Markets, 17–43. London: Palgrave Macmillan UK, 2013. Cite
Belfiore, Eleonora, ed. Humanities in the Twenty-First Century: Beyond Utility and Markets. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. Cite
Fish, Stanley. “A Case for the Humanities Not Made.” Opinionator (a New York Times Blog) (blog), 2013. Cite
Bate, Jonathan. The Public Value of the Humanities. London New York: Bloomsbury Academic, 2011. Cite
Frodeman, Robert, Carl Mitcham, and Roger Pielke. “Humanities for Policy—and a Policy for the Humanities.” Issues in Science and Technology 20, no. 1 (2003): 29–32. Cite
Nussbaum, Martha C. “Humanities and Human Development.” Journal of Aesthetic Education 36, no. 3 (2002): 39–49. Cite