Routledge International Handbook of Research Methods in Digital Humanities - Kristen Schuster

Routledge International Handbook of Research Methods in Digital Humanities

Kristen Schuster (Redaktør) ; Stuart Dunn (Redaktør)

This book draws on both traditional and emerging fields of study to consider consider what a grounded definition of quantitative and qualitative research in the Digital Humanities (DH) might mean; which areas DH can fruitfully draw on in order to foster and develop that understanding; where we can see those methods applied; and what the future directions of research methods in Digital Humanities might look like. Les mer
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Vår pris: 3207,-

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Leveringstid: Sendes innen 21 dager

This book draws on both traditional and emerging fields of study to consider consider what a grounded definition of quantitative and qualitative research in the Digital Humanities (DH) might mean; which areas DH can fruitfully draw on in order to foster and develop that understanding; where we can see those methods applied; and what the future directions of research methods in Digital Humanities might look like.





Schuster and Dunn map a wide-ranging DH research methodology by drawing on both 'traditional' fields of DH study such as text, historical sources, museums and manuscripts, and innovative areas in research production, such as knowledge and technology, digital culture and society and history of network technologies. Featuring global contributions from scholars in the United Kingdom, the United States, Europe and Australia, this book draws together a range of disciplinary perspectives to explore the exciting developments offered by this fast-evolving field.





Routledge International Handbook of Research Methods in Digital Humanities is essential reading for anyone who teaches, researches or studies Digital Humanities or related subjects.
FAKTA
Utgitt:
Forlag: Routledge
Innbinding: Innbundet
Språk: Engelsk
Sider: 472
ISBN: 9781138363021
Format: 25 x 19 cm
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VURDERING
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Section I: Computation and Connection


Creative practices


Get some perspective: Using physical objects in the Glucksman gallery to capture interdisciplinary stories of online teaching and learning


Briony Supple (Centre for the Integration of Research, Teaching and Learning, University College Cork, Ireland)


Digital Aptitude: Finding the right questions for dance studies


Hetty Blades (Coventry University) & Scott deLahunta (Coventry University, Deakin University)


(Critical) artistic research and DH


Sally Jane-Norman (Victoria University Wellington)


Networks


"A picture paints a thousand words" - Hand-drawn network maps as a means to elicit data on digitally mediated social relations


Cornelia Reyes Acosta


Multi-sited ethnography and digital migration research: methods and challenges


Sara Marino (London College of Communication, University of the Arts London)


Modelling and networks in digital humanities


Oyvind Eide (University of Passau)


Organized data


Charting Cultural History through Historical Bibliometric Research: Methods; Concepts; Challenges; Results


Simon Burrows (Western Sydney University) & Terhi Nurmikko-Fuller (Australian National University)


Manage Your Data: Information Management Strategies for DH Practitioners


Kristen Schuster (King's College London & Vanessa Reyes (University of South Florida


The Library in Digital Humanities: Interdisciplinary Approaches to Digital Materials


Paul Gooding (University of Glasgow)


Section II: Convergence and Collaboration


Infrastructures


Humans in the Loop: Epistemology & Method in King's Digital Lab


James Smithies & Arianna Ciula (King's Digital Lab, King's College London)


The Warburg Iconographic Database: from relational tables to interoperable metadata


Richard Gartner (Warburg Institute, University of London)


Information Communication Technologies, Infrastructure, and Research Methods in the Digital Humanities


A.J. Million (Interuniversity Consortium for Political and Social Research)


Maps and languages


Mapping Socio-ecological Landscapes: Geovisualization as Method


Anna Foka (Uppsala University), Coppelie Cocq (University of Helsinki), Phillip I. Buckland (Umea University) & Stefan Gelfgren (Humlab, Umea University)


GIS for language study


William A. Kretzschmar, Jr. (Department of English, University of Georgia) & Alexandra Petrulevich (Uppsala University)


(Digital) research practices and research data: case studies in communities of Sociolinguistics and Environmental Humanities scholars


Vicky Garnett & Eliza Papaki (Trinity College Dublin)


Ethics


Intellectual Property Guidelines for the Digital Humanities


Kenneth Haggerty (University of Memphis)


What Ethics Can Offer the Digital Humanities and What the Digital Humanities Can Offer Ethics


Nicholas Proferes (University of Kentucky)


Practicing Goodwill Ethics within Digital Research Methods


Brittany Kelley (King's College London)


Section III: Remediation and Transmission


Text and beyond


Computational methods for semantic analysis of historical texts


Barbara McGillivray (University of Cambridge / The Alan Turing Institute)


Encoding and Analysis, and Encoding as Analysis, in Textual Editing


Christopher Ohge (School of Advanced Study, University of London) & Charlotte Tupman, University of Exeter


Opening the 'black box' of digital cultural heritage processes: feminist digital humanities and critical heritage studies


Hannah Smyth, Julianne Nyhan & Andrew Flinn (University College London)


Pedagogies


How to Use Scalar in the Classroom


Christopher Gilman, Jacob Alden Sargent & Craig Dietrich (Center for Digital Liberal Arts, Occidental College, Los Angeles)


Discovering Digital Humanities Methods Through Pedagogy


Kristen Mapes (Michigan State University)


Course Design in the Digital Humanities


Ben Wiggins (University of Minnesota)


Tools and environments


Crowdsourcing in cultural heritage: a practical guide to designing and running successful projects


Mia Ridge (British Library)


E-Learning in the Digital Humanities: Leveraging the Internet for Scholarship, Teaching, and Learning


Rebecca A. Croxton (University of North Carolina at Charlotte


Eye Tracking for the Evaluation of Digital Tools and Environments: New Avenues for Research and Practice


Dinara Saparova (University of Missouri)
Kristen Schuster is Lecturer in Digital Humanities, King’s College London.


Stuart Dunn is Senior Lecturer in Digital Humanities at King's College London. He is also a Visiting Scholar in Stanford University's Center for Spatial and Textual Analysis's Spatial History project.