Last-minute tickets are now available for Trinity College Dublin!
he conference, which is open to current Digital Arts and Humanities PhD students, will feature workshops, discussion panels, and a keynote speaker on the theme "Digital Entanglements: the Post-Digital Present," will feature workshops, discussion panels, and a keynote speaker on the theme "Digital Entanglements: the Post-Digital Present. Img:
Two high-profile guest keynote speakers will be featured at the conference:
Two high-profile guest keynote speakers will be featured at the conference:
who has worked with humanities scholars
who employ digital and computational tools and approaches since 2004, oversees the U. C. Berkeley Research Computing consulting service. She graduated from the University of Chicago with a Master's degree in Slavic Linguistics and an MLS from the University of Illinois.
- Quinn is a member of the Association for Computers and the Humanities' executive committee.
She is the co-editor of the Coding for Humanists series and the author of Drupal for Humanists, which was published by Texas A&M Press.
is a Stanford University Assistant Professor of English
His study focuses on the eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries in England and Germany, and he aims to combine literary criticism with digital and quantitative literary text studies.
- The Stanford Literary Lab is directed by Mark.
He is especially interested in the history of aesthetic theory, as well as the formation and transmission of aesthetic and philosophic conceptions during the Enlightenment and Romantic periods, as well as the relationship between aesthetic theory and long-eighteenth-century poetry.
OUR THEME FOR 2021-2022 IS COMMUNITY-DRIVEN CURATION IN THE DIGITAL ARTS AND HUMANITIES.
Scholars, welcome to the years 2021-2022! This academic year, we're thrilled to introduce our new yearly theme: Community-Driven Curation in the Digital Arts and Humanities. We will bridge disciplinary boundaries to foreground computational and curatorial techniques that merge in ways to lift the otherwise unknown or untold through an investigation of academic, artistic, and archival perspectives. Through mapping, oral histories, and digital storytelling, we'll look at how communities across space and time. As an important kind of digital public involvement, we will feature participatory art, activist art, and other forms of dialogical arts and humanities projects. Finally, and most significantly, we will campaign for community-based and community-inspired digital arts and humanities to include inclusive and ethical data curation techniques.
Your Digital transformation journey is probably the most popular buzzword right now, and it’s affecting every organization and industry. It’s unavoidable; digital technologies are transforming the world in profound ways, and businesses now have no choice but to embrace new innovations and develop if they want to survive the next few years.However, according to a recent poll, only 8% of respondents thought their organization was fully digitalized, 31% said they take on digital transformation projects on an ad hoc basis, and another 31% said they were still working on their strategy.
Once you’ve determined why you need to digitally transform and what that transformation will entail for your company, you’ll need to assess your current digital capabilities. Examine your tech stack, your technologies, and your staff; anything that is used to make your company what it is now should be taken into account.It may appear straightforward, but the majority of firms will develop their digital transformation strategy without first assessing how they currently operate, leaving them exposed to either over or under change.
Decide how you’ll go digital
You’ll be in an excellent position to evaluate the many digital transformation options available to you once you’ve set your goal and capabilities. There are numerous alternatives to consider when developing a digital transformation plan, ranging from front-end transformations like goods and customer experiences to back-end transformations such as cloud and IT infrastructure – or solutions that transform both. It can be difficult to get started with digital art because there are so many things to learn and you don’t know where to begin. For beginners, there is no single consensus or set of recommendations on how to get started with digital art.
Make a road map
You need to look at your digital transformation plan practically and design an effective roadmap with the correct strategy and buy-in. You can’t alter everything at once, and you’ll need a detailed plan to ensure that your shift goes smoothly. What will you change first, what will have the largest impact and provide the most value, and what will be an inescapable roadblock to progress? It’s critical to create a plan that outlines when everything should and should not happen, how your business will develop over time, and what your digital transformation will look like. Digital painting is very similar to traditional drawing, the only difference is – instead of using a real brush/pencil, we use a stylus and we draw stuff on the screen, rather than on paper.
If the benefit of a transformation is not clearly conveyed, the organization may be unable to acquire intrinsic buy-in from employees, which could prove to be a roadblock later on. To prepare staff for the digital transformation, provide them with openness, a clear structure and plan, and proper training. If the benefit of a transformation is not clearly conveyed, the organization may be unable to acquire intrinsic buy-in from employees, which could prove to be a roadblock later on. To prepare staff for the digital transformation, provide them with openness, a clear structure and plan, and proper training.
The Parish Review: A Journal of Flann O’Brien Studies is a publication dedicated to the study of Flann O’Brien.
Classical Music Goes Viral: Classical Music Memes and Meanings in the Wake of Coronavirus
Hyltén-Cavallius Sverker (Swedish Performing Arts Agency)
Richard Wagner’s The Ring of the Nibelung is adapted into a graphic novel by Craig P. Russell.
Miroslav Urbanec (Silesian University in Opava), Michaela Weiss (Silesian University in Opava)
Posthumanism, Pedagogy, and the Praxeological Mangle: The Transhumanist Creep
Bartosch, Roman (University of Cologne)
‘Wherever You Are, Whenever You Want’: Captivating and Encouraging Music Experiences with Symphony Orchestra Performances Available Online
sa Bergman sa Bergman sa Bergman sa Berg (University of Gothenburg)
Dialogues with the Machine, or Interactive Digital Narratives’ Ruins of Closure and Control
Julia Hoydis is a writer (Graz University) The Open Library of Humanities is a publication dedicated to the study of the humanities. From classics, theology, and philosophy to modern languages and literatures, film and media studies, anthropology, political theory, and sociology, the Open Library of Humanities journal publishes internationally-leading, rigorous, and peer-reviewed study across the humanities disciplines. With high-quality presentation, annotative functionality, solid digital preservation, great discoverability, and easy-to-share social networking buttons, our papers benefit from the newest innovations in online journal publication. We no longer accept generic submissions because we are now focused on publishing Special Collections focusing on a certain topic or theme; read more information on how to apply to guest edit a special collection. We especially welcome multidisciplinary Special Collections, and we also encourage submissions in languages other than English, thanks to our megajournal platform.
Posted on 2021-04-08 by Rose Harris-Birtill
The Open Library of Humanities journal has moved to the Janeway platform, which we are very excited about. Existing website users will need to reset their passwords in order to re-enter the system.
Posted on 2020-02-07 by OLH Janeway
For the time being, the OLH journal is no longer accepting unsolicited general submissions. It is currently only dedicated to publishing specially curated Special Collections on a specific topic or theme. For further information, see the OLH Special Collections.
19: Long Nineteenth-Century Interdisciplinary Studies
In the lengthy nineteenth century, multidisciplinary studies were popular. 19 is a peer-reviewed publication dedicated to fostering interdisciplinary research in the late 1800s. 19 extends the work of the Centre for Nineteenth-Century Studies by making the high-quality, original scholarship presented at its regular conferences, symposia, and other events available to an international audience. It is based at Birkbeck, University of London. Every year, 19 publishes two themed issues, each with a collection of peer-reviewed articles exhibiting the most cutting-edge new research in nineteenth-century studies, as well as special forums fostering critical discourse in the field.
Check out the most recent issue Exchange of ASIANetworks
, a group of roughly 160 North American universities dedicated to advancing Asian Studies as a discipline within liberal arts education. Originally a newsletter, then a journal, the Exchange transitioned to a peer-reviewed publication in Fall 2011, focusing on professors appointed in liberal arts universities with Asian Studies programs. The ASIANetwork Exchange aims to disseminate both current research and high-quality instructional pieces authored by experts and non-experts. The editors of the journal are particularly interested in articles, book reviews, and media reviews that meet the needs of undergraduate students open library of humanities.
Current Architectural Histories can be found here.
that establishes a platform where historically informed research on all elements of architecture and the built environment may be shared, consulted, and debated. Historical, historiographic, theoretical, and critical contributions that engage with architecture and the built environment from a historical perspective are welcome to submit to the journal. Click here for more information and instructions on how to submit a paper. SHERPA RoMEO, Directory of Open Access Journals, has the journal indexed. EBSCOHost Emerging Sources on Google Scholar Avery Index to Architectural Periodicals (Citation Index) ANVUR ANVUR ANVUR ANVUR ANVUR (classe A – Area 8) Humanities and Social Sciences European Reference Index (ERIH PLUS) SCOPUS by Cengage Learning. Architectural Histories is also available for harvesting through OAI-PMH. Submit a suggestion Body, Space, and Technology (BST) (BST) (BST) (BST) (BST) (BST) ( BST is a major journal of contemporary artistic practice and study that joined the OLH platform in the summer of 2017. BST has established a high reputation for scholarly excellence and creativity since its inception in 2000, as well as for cultivating a global academic community around its published content. BST publishes multi-disciplinary research on creative practice that interfaces with digital technology, particularly as they relate to bodily interaction and creativity.
C21 Literature: Journal of Twenty-First-Century Writings is now accepting submissions.
c21 literature is a publication dedicated to writings from the twenty-first century. The British Association for Contemporary Literary Studies publishes C21 Literature: Journal of 21st-Century Writings (BACLS). The journal is devoted to the study of 21st-century writing genres, forms of publication, and circulation. The increase of interest in 21st-century texts, as seen by book groups, university courses, and the rise of online publishing, has given rise to C21 Literature.
Stanford Conference on "Sustainable Infrastructures for Digital Arts and Humanities" DARIAH Beyond Europe
Stanford Conference on "Sustainable Infrastructures for Digital Arts and Humanities" DARIAH Beyond Europe May 31, 2018 The first of these three-day conferences took place on September 13-15, 2018 at Stanford University in California, USA.
A series of workshops dubbed "DARIAH Beyond Europe"
were held in 2018 and 2019 as part of the DARIAH-DESIR project, allowing for an exchange of ideas between the DARIAH community and Digital Arts & Humanities organizations in the US and Australia.
The focus of this conference
will be continuing work in the European Digital Research Infrastructure for Arts and Humanities (DARIAH), as well as how these projects and initiatives might connect with DH initiatives in the North American academic community, particularly on the West Coast. List: This is the first of three DARIAH dissemination workshops; the second will be held in October 2018 at the Library of Congress, and the third will be held in March 2019 in Adelaide, Australia.
Yet more conferences to come
The conference's goals are to promote DARIAH tools and services, to start collaborations, and most importantly, to share knowledge and experience in digital scholarship on a global scale. Image annotation, text analysis, geohumanities, and digital scholarship in music will be the focus of conference programs.