Digital Studies / Le champ numérique (ISSN 1918-3666) is a refereed academic journal serving as a formal arena for scholarly activity and as an academic resource for researchers in the digital humanities. DS/CN is published by the Société canadienne des humanités numériques (CSDH/SCHN), a partner in the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organisations (ADHO).
Digital Studies / Le champ numérique is a Gold Open Access refereed journal. Articles published with DS/CN are compliant with most national and institutional Open Access mandates including the Research Council UK (RCUK) Open Access Mandate (required by the HEFC for the post-2014 REF) and the Canadian Draft Tri-Agency Open Access Policy.
All articles published by DS/CN are published under a Creative Commons 3.0 CC-BY licence (required for compatibilty with the RCUK mandate, but not offered by many journals in the Humanities and Social Sciences). This means that authors and institutions may also freely republish their work in their own institutional repositories or personal webpages ("Green Open Access").
Digital studies/Le champ numérique publishes articles and issues on a rolling
basis (i.e. as they are proofed). Here are quick links to the last three years' Table
Edited by Mark A. McCutcheon
A special series in two parts of refereed research articles in critical studies
of copyright and intellectual property, focusing on the digital milieu.
Part 1 was published originally in Volume 4 (2014-2015) and is listed here for
convenience. Part 2 was published in Volume 6 (2015-2016).
Part 1 (2014-2015)
Edited by Mark A. McCutcheon
Part 2 (2015-2016)
Edited by Brent Nelson and Richard Cunningham
With the explosion of the World Wide Web at the end of the twentieth century,
textual studies witnessed a revolution in accessibility to texts. Now we simply
take for granted that digital processes infuse every step of our study, editing,
production, and dissemination of texts. In this collection of essays, we move
beyond the simple but profound fact of this new accessibility to ask, what next?
Where are textual studies moving in the twenty-first century?
- Introduction. Brent Nelson and Richard Cunningham
- Chapter 1. Feeding our reading machines: From the
typographic page to the docuverse: Adriaan van der Weel
- Chapter 2. At the crossroads: Historical materialism meets
digital history: Sydney J. Shep
- Chapter 3. ModLabs: Dean Irvine
- Chapter 4.
Will our children have the chance to do research on today’s digital
books?: Christoph Bläsi
- Chapter 5.
Digital editing as autopoietic process: Jon deTombe
- Chapter 6.
Beyond the great divide: New explorations in editing the complete works
of dutch novelist Willem Frederik Hermans: Peter Kegel
- Chapter 7.
Social editions, social editing, social texts: Peter Robinson
- Chapter 8. Appeal to the public: Lessons from the early
history of the Oxford English Dictionary: Yin Liu
Chapter 9. Beyond accessibility: Using shared canvas in
digital facsimile editions: James Smith and Raffaele Viglianti
- Chapter 10. The textual habitat: The development of new
knowledge environments: Brent Nelson and the INKE Research Group
- Chapter 11. Designed for the digital reader: The textual
traditions in, of, and behind New Radial, the Dynamic Table of Contexts and
Bubblelines: Scott Schofield and the INKE Research Group
- Chapter 12. Evaluating digital remediations of women’s
manuscripts: Laura Estill and Michelle Levy
- Chapter 13. Scholarly editions in print and on the screen:
A theoretical comparison: Daniel Sondheim, Geoffrey Rockwell, Stan Ruecker,
Mihaela Ilovan, Luciano Frizzera, Jennifer Windsor and the INKE Research
- Chapter 14. Beyond GIS: On mapping early modern narratives
and the chronotope: Allison Muri
This issue was edited by Geoffrey Rockwell and Michael Sinatra
- Generalizing case-based analyses in the study of global music
consumption: Matthew Woolhouse, James Renwick
- NewRadial: Challenging scales and standards of humanities scholarship
through new knowledge environment prototypes: Jon Saklofske, the
INKE Research Team
- From taste of home to Bullipedia: Collaboration, motivations and
trust: Antonio Jimenez-Mavillard, Juan Luis Suarez
- Lesbian and gay liberation in Canada: Representing the Dyke Dynamo:
Michelle Schwartz, Constance Crompton
- Asymmetric digital collaboration and collective authorship: On digital
genres and writing processes for CanLit Guides: Mike Borkent, Jamie
- The rise and fall tool-related topics in CHum: John Simpson, Geoffrey Rockwell, Amy Dyrbye, Ryan Chartier
- Mouvement et relations intermédiales, du numérique au texte littéraire: Élisabeth Routhier
This issue has been guest edited by Kent Aardse.
This issue has been guest edited by Alix Gil, Titilola Babalola, and Daniel Paul
Matthew L. Jockers. Macroanalysis: Digital methods and literary
history. Champaign, IL: University of Illinois Press. 2013. ISBN
978-0-252-07907-8 (paperback), 978-0-252-09476-7 (ebook)
Paul Wouters, Anne Beaulieu, Andrea Scharnhorst, and Sally Wyatt, eds.
Virtual knowledge: Experimenting in the Humanities and the Social
Sciences. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. 2012. ISBN 9780262018395
(hardcover), 9780262517911 (paperback)
Matthew K. Gold, editor. Debates in the digital humanities. University
of Minnesota Press, 2012. ISBN 978-0816677955
A selection of articles from the 2013 CSDH/SDCN conference at the
University of Victoria, June 3-5. Guest edited by Christine McWebb and
A special series in two parts of refereed research articles in critical
studies of copyright and intellectual property, focusing on the digital
milieu. Guest edited by Mark A. McCutcheon.
Part 1 was published in Volume 4 (2014-2015). Part 2
was published in Volume 6 (2015-2016).
A selection of articles from the 2012 SDH-SEMI conference at the University
Waterloo, May 28-30; Edited by Brent Nelson with the assistance of Aimée
Morrison and Daniel Paul O'Donnell.
Compiled by special guest editors Susan Brown and Stan Ruecker.
- Patterns of sentimentality in victorian novels: Sara
- Distant listening: On data visualisations and noise in the
digital humanities: Tanya Clement
- After the document model for scholarly communication: Some
considerations for authoring with rich media: Jentery
Sayers, Craig Dietrich
- How to read a literary visualisation: Network effects in the
lake school of romantic poetry: Laura Mandell
- Ukrainian folklore audio project: Geoffrey Rockwell,
Natalie Kononenko, Megan Sellmer, Maryna Chernyavska, Karl
- Visualising theatre historiography: Judith Thompson's white
biting dog (1984 and 2011) in the simulated environment for
theatre (SET): Jennifer Roberts-Smith, Teresa Dobson, Sandra
Gabriele, Omar Rodriguez-Arenas, Stan Ruecker, Stéfan Sinclair,
Shawn DeSouza-Coelho, Alexandra Kovacs, and Daniel So
Articles from the 2009 SDH-SEMI conference at Carleton University, Ottawa, May
25-27. Compiled by special guest editor Richard Cunningham.n.
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