21.238 Digital Dialogues (MITH) & the London Seminar for 2007-8

From: Humanist Discussion Group (by way of Willard McCarty willard.mccarty_at_kcl.ac.uk>
Date: Tue, 4 Sep 2007 09:04:03 +0100

               Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 21, No. 238.
       Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London
                     Submit to: humanist_at_princeton.edu

   [1] From: "Matt Kirschenbaum" <mkirschenbaum_at_gmail.com> (62)
         Subject: MITH Fall 2007 Digital Dialogues Schedule

   [2] From: Willard McCarty <willard.mccarty_at_kcl.ac.uk> (33)
         Subject: London Seminar in Digital Text and Scholarship 2007-8

         Date: Tue, 04 Sep 2007 08:30:37 +0100
         From: "Matt Kirschenbaum" <mkirschenbaum_at_gmail.com>
         Subject: MITH Fall 2007 Digital Dialogues Schedule

Dear colleagues,

Once again, MITH at the University of Maryland is pleased to offer a
full semester of digital humanities talks, free and open to the
public. All talks are Tuesdays at 12:30 in the MITH Conference Room
(McKeldin Library on the University of Maryland campus). Anyone in the
Washington DC area should feel free to attend!

A PDF version of this schedule, suitable for printing and posting, is
available here:



> Digital Dialogues Schedule
> Fall 2007
> Tuesdays @ 12:30-1:45 in MITH's Conference Room
> B0135 McKeldin Library, University of Maryland
> 9.11 Tanya Clement (English), "Using Digital Tools to Not-Read Gertrude
> Stein's The Making of Americans"
> 9.18 Chris Funkhouser (Dept. of Humanities, New Jersey Institute of
> Technology), "Digital Poetry as Scrabble: Making From Given Materials"
> 9.25 John Tolva (IBM Interactive), "Architecting Cultural Spaces: Case
> Studies of Virtual Representation in the Humanities"
> 10.2 David Saltz (Theatre and Film, University of Georgia), "Simulating
> Liveness: From Virtual Vaudeville to Second Life"
> 10.9 Paul E. Ceruzzi (Smithsonian Institution), "From ARPANET to the
> Internet: How a Military Project became a World-Wide Cultural
> Phenomenon, 1970-1995"
> 10.16 Brett Bobley (National Endowment for the Humanities), "A Candid
> Chat About the NEH's Digital Humanities Initiative"
> 10.23 Martha Nell Smith (English), "Agora.Techno.Phobia.Philia: Gender
> (and other messy matters), Knowledge Building, and Digital Media"
> 10.30 Joseph JaJa (UMIACS), "Novel Tools for Digital Archiving and
> Preservation"
> 11.6 Linda Frueh (The Internet Archive), "The Internet Archive and the
> Digital Humanities"
> 11.13 Stephan Greene (ATG) and Philip Resnik (Linguistics ), "The
> Linguistics of Spin."
> 11.27 Jonathan Auerbach (English), "Early Cinema as New Media"
> 12.4 Matthew Kirschenbaum (English and MITH) and John Murray (IVSP),
> "Save As: Receiving the Larsen Collection"

Matthew Kirschenbaum
Associate Professor of English
Associate Director,
Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities (MITH)
University of Maryland
301-405-8505 or 301-314-7111 (fax)
         Date: Tue, 04 Sep 2007 08:53:33 +0100
         From: Willard McCarty <willard.mccarty_at_kcl.ac.uk>
         Subject: London Seminar in Digital Text and Scholarship 2007-8
Dear colleagues,
This autumn the London Seminar in Digital Text and Scholarship begins
its second year of events. The complete calendar, with abstracts, may
be found via the events page of the Institute of English Studies,
School of Advanced Study, University of London, at
http://ies.sas.ac.uk/, Events, Seminars. With one exception, seminars
are on Thursdays, starting at 5.30 pm. They are held in Senate House,
Malet Street (just behind the British Museum), or in the adjacent
Stewart House, Russell Square. The following is a brief summary:
10 October:
David Ganz (King's College London), "Medieval Libraries in the Digital Age"
15 November:
Paul Eggert (New South Wales), "Text as Algorithm and as Process: A Critique"
13 December:
Jan Christoph Meister (Hamburg), "The Myth of the Digital or: Why
Humanities Computing is Really Business as Usual"
17 January:
James E. Tierney (Missouri-St. Louis), "British Periodicals,
1660-1800: An Electronic Index"
21 February:
Andrew Prescott (Wales,  Lampeter), "Digital Manuscripts: Retrospects
and Prospects"
13 March:
Charles Henry (Council on Library and Information Resources), "The
Talisman of Format: Celebrating the End of the Book"
17 April:
Marilyn Deegan (King's College London), "I've read the news today, oh boy!"
All are cordially invited. Refreshments (wine in addition to truth,
or water if you prefer) are provided.
Dr Willard McCarty | Professor of Humanities Computing | Centre for
Computing in the Humanities | King's College London |
http://staff.cch.kcl.ac.uk/~wmccarty/. Et sic in infinitum (Fludd 1617, p. 26). 
Received on Tue Sep 04 2007 - 04:30:20 EDT

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