English 238 (2021 F) – Bibliography

Cumulative Bibliography for English 238 (Fall 2021)

Digital Humanities: Introduction to the Field

The following is a cumulative bibliography of readings and other materials assigned in the course. (This bibliography is part of a group library kept in Zotero and automatically pulled into the WordPress site for the course using the Zotpress plugin.)

To see just the works from this bibliography specific to a particular class, see the “Biblio” buttons on the Schedule page: Biblio button on course pages

Example of “Biblio” button on Schedule page
Ajayi, Demi. “How BERT and GPT Models Change the Game for NLP.” Watson Blog (blog), 2020. https://www.ibm.com/blogs/watson/2020/12/how-bert-and-gpt-models-change-the-game-for-nlp/. Cite
Bailey, Jefferson. “Disrespect Des Fonds: Rethinking Arrangement and Description in Born-Digital Archives.” Archive Journal, 2013. https://web.archive.org/web/20170919162159/http://www.archivejournal.net/essays/disrespect-des-fonds-rethinking-arrangement-and-description-in-born-digital-archives/. Cite
Bender, Emily M., Timnit Gebru, Angelina McMillan-Major, and Shmargaret Shmitchell. “On the Dangers of Stochastic Parrots: Can Language Models Be Too Big?” In Proceedings of the 2021 ACM Conference on Fairness, Accountability, and Transparency, 610–23. FAccT ’21. Virtual Event, Canada: Association for Computing Machinery, 2021. https://doi.org/10.1145/3442188.3445922. Cite
Blei, David M. “Probabilistic Topic Models.” Commun. ACM 55, no. 4 (2012): 77–84. https://doi.org/10.1145/2133806.2133826. Cite Download
Bod, Rens. A New History of the Humanities: The Search for Principles and Patterns from Antiquity to the Present. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013. Cite
Borgatti, Stephen P., Ajay Mehra, Daniel J. Brass, and Giuseppe Labianca. “Network Analysis in the Social Sciences.” Science 323, no. 5916 (2009): 892–95. https://doi.org/10.1126/science.1165821. Cite
Da, Nan Z. “The Computational Case against Computational Literary Studies.” Critical Inquiry 45, no. 3 (2019): 601–39. https://doi.org/10.1086/702594. Cite
DeRose, Steven J., David G. Durand, Elli Mylonas, and Allen H. Renear. “What Is Text, Really?” Journal of Computing in Higher Education 1, no. 2 (1990): 3–26. https://doi.org/10.1007/BF02941632. Cite
Dibble, Megan. “An Explanation of Machine Learning Models Even You Could Understand.” TNW News, April 25, 2020. https://thenextweb.com/news/machine-learning-models-explained-to-a-five-year-old-syndication. Cite
Drucker, Johanna. “Humanities Approaches to Graphical Display.” Digital Humanities Quarterly 005, no. 1 (2011). http://www.digitalhumanities.org/dhq/vol/5/1/000091/000091.html. Cite
Duranti, Luciana. “Archives as a Place.” Archives and Manuscripts 24, no. 2 (1996): 244–55. https://archivo.cartagena.es/doc/Archivos_Social_Studies/Vol1_n0/07-duranti_archives.pdf. Cite
Gallon, Kim. “Making a Case for the Black Digital Humanities.” In Debates in the Digital Humanities 2016, 2016:42–49. Debates in the Digital Humanities. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2016. https://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/read/untitled/section/fa10e2e1-0c3d-4519-a958-d823aac989eb#ch04. Cite
Goldstone, Andrew. “A Topic Model of Literary Studies Journals,” 2014. https://www.sas.rutgers.edu/virtual/ag978/quiet/#/model/grid. Cite
Goldstone, Andrew, Susana Galán, C. Laura Lovin, Andrew Mazzaschi, and Lindsey Whitmore. “Topics in Signs: A Topic Model of the Signs Archive.” Signs at 40, 2014. http://signsat40.signsjournal.org/topic-model/#/about. Cite
Goldstone, Andrew, Susana Galán, C. Laura Lovin, Andrew Mazzaschi, and Lindsey Whitmore. “Interpreting the Topic Model of Signs.” Signs at 40, 2014. http://signsat40.signsjournal.org/topic-model/#/about. Cite
Grandjean, Martin. “A Social Network Analysis of Twitter: Mapping the Digital Humanities Community.” Edited by Aaron Mauro. Cogent Arts & Humanities 3, no. 1 (2016): 1171458. https://doi.org/10.1080/23311983.2016.1171458. Cite Download
Gregory, Ian N. “Different Places, Different Stories: Infant Mortality Decline in England and Wales, 1851–1911.” Annals of the Association of American Geographers 98, no. 4 (2008): 773–94. https://doi.org/10.1080/00045600802224406. Cite
Gregory, Ian, and David Cooper. “Geographical Technologies and the Interdisciplinary Study of Peoples and Cultures of the Past.” Journal of Victorian Culture 18, no. 2 (2013): 265–72. https://doi.org/10.1080/13555502.2013.797686. Cite
Guldi, Jo, and David Armitage. “Big Questions, Big Data.” In The History Manifesto, 88–116. Cambridge: Cambridge Univ. Press, 2014. Cite
Heuser, Ryan. “Word Vectors in the Eighteenth Century.” In DH 2017. Montreal: McGill University, Université de Montréal, Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO), 2017. https://dh2017.adho.org/abstracts/582/582.pdf. Cite
Heuser, Ryan, and Long Le-Khac. A Quantitative Literary History of 2,958 Nineteenth-Century British Novels: The Semantic Cohort Method. Stanford Literary Lab Pamphlets 4. Stanford University: Stanford Literary Lab, 2012. https://litlab.stanford.edu/assets/pdf/LiteraryLabPamphlet4.pdf. Cite
Hockey, Susan, Allen Renear, and Jerome J. McGann. “What Is Text? A Debate on the Philosophical and Epistemological Nature of Text in the Light of Humanities Computing Research.” Charlottesville, VA, 1999. http://www2.iath.virginia.edu/ach-allc.99/proceedings/hockey-renear2.html. Cite
Hua, Minh, and Rita Raley. “Playing With Unicorns: AI Dungeon and Citizen NLP.” Digital Humanities Quarterly 014, no. 4 (2020). Cite
Jenkins, Nicholas. “Originating Kindred Britain.” In Kindred Britain. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Libraries, 2013. https://kindred.stanford.edu/notes.html#originatingSection. Cite
Jenkins, Nicholas, Elijah Meeks, and Scott Murray. “Kindred Britain,” 2013. https://kindred.stanford.edu/. Cite
Johnson, Jessica Marie. “Markup Bodies: Black [Life] Studies and Slavery [Death] Studies at the Digital Crossroads.” Social Text 36, no. 4 (137) (2018): 57–79. https://doi.org/10.1215/01642472-7145658. Cite
Jones, Matthew L. “How We Became Instrumentalists (Again): Data Positivism since World War II.” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences 48, no. 5 (2018): 673–84. https://doi.org/10.1525/hsns.2018.48.5.673. Cite
Joseph, Sister Miriam. “What Are The Liberal Arts?” In The Trivium: The Liberal Arts of Logic, Grammar, and Rhetoric, 3–11. Philadelphia: Paul Dry, 2002. https://www.memoriapress.com/articles/what-are-the-liberal-arts/. Cite
Kang, Martha. “Exploring the 7 Different Types of Data Stories.” MediaShift, 2015. http://mediashift.org/2015/06/exploring-the-7-different-types-of-data-stories/. Cite
King, Adam Daniel. “InferKit Demo,” 2020. https://app.inferkit.com/demo. Cite
Kirschenbaum, Matthew G. “What Is Digital Humanities and What’s It Doing in English Departments?” In Debates in the Digital Humanities, 3–11. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2012. https://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/read/untitled-88c11800-9446-469b-a3be-3fdb36bfbd1e/section/c3127960-92ee-4b32-8b69-38f87aa2d9c5#ch24. Cite Download
Kitchin, Rob. The Data Revolution: Big Data, Open Data, Data Infrastructures and Their Consequences. Los Angeles, California: SAGE Publications, 2014. Cite
Klein, Lauren, and Sandeep Soni. “How Words Lead to Justice.” Public Books, 2021. https://www.publicbooks.org/how-words-lead-to-justice/. Cite
Kräutli, Florian. “Visualising Cultural Data: Exploring Digital Collections Through Timeline Visualisations.” Thesis, Royal College of Art, 2016. http://researchonline.rca.ac.uk/1774/. Cite
Lévi-Strauss, Claude. “The Structural Study of Myth.” The Journal of American Folklore 68, no. 270 (1955): 428–44. https://doi.org/10.2307/536768. Cite
Levine, Caroline. Forms: Whole, Rhythm, Hierarchy, Network. First paperback printing. Princeton Oxford: Princeton University Press, 2017. Cite
Liu, Alan. “Is Digital Humanities a Field? ‒ An Answer from the Point of View of Language.” Journal of Siberian Federal University 7, no. 9 (2016): 1546–52. http://journal.sfu-kras.ru/en/article/20408. Cite
Liu, Yin. “Ways of Reading, Models for Text, and the Usefulness of Dead People.” Scholarly and Research Communication 5, no. 2 (2014). https://doi.org/10.22230/src.2014v5n2a148. Cite
Liu, Alan. “Transcendental Data: Toward a Cultural History and Aesthetics of the New Encoded Discourse.” Critical Inquiry 31, no. 1 (2004): 49–84. https://doi.org/10.1086/427302. Cite
Liu, Alan. “The Meaning of the Digital Humanities.” PMLA 128, no. 2 (2013): 409–23. https://doi.org/10.1632/pmla.2013.128.2.409. Cite
Liu, Alan. “Toward a Diversity Stack: Digital Humanities and Diversity as Technical Problem.” PMLA 135, no. 1 (2020): 130–51. https://doi.org/10.1632/pmla.2020.135.1.130. Cite
Liu, Alan. “N + 1: A Plea for Cross-Domain Data in the Digital Humanities.” In Debates in the Digital Humanities, 2016:559–68. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2016. https://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/read/untitled/section/d7f3fec8-4b39-4269-91c5-536a9bf25355#ch50. Cite
Manovich, Lev. The Language of New Media. Leonardo. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, 2001. Cite
McCarty, Willard. “Modeling: A Study in Words and Meanings.” In A Companion to Digital Humanities. Oxford: Blackwell, 2004. http://www.digitalhumanities.org/companion/view?docId=blackwell/9781405103213/9781405103213.xml&chunk.id=ss1-3-7. Cite
Meeks, Elijah, and Scott B. Weingart. “Introduction to Network Analysis and Representation,” n. d. http://emeeks.github.io/networks/. Cite
Mohr, John W., and Petko Bogdanov. “Introduction—Topic Models: What They Are and Why They Matter.” Poetics, Topic Models and the Cultural Sciences, 41, no. 6 (2013): 545–69. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.poetic.2013.10.001. Cite
Moore, Samuel K., David Schneider, and Eliza Strickland. “How Deep Learning Works.” IEEE Spectrum, 2021. https://spectrum.ieee.org/what-is-deep-learning/neural-network. Cite
Moretti, Franco. Graphs, Maps, Trees: Abstract Models for a Literary History. Paperback ed. London: Verso, 2007. Cite
Moretti, Franco. Network Theory, Plot Analysis. Stanford Literary Lab Pamphlets 2. Stanford University: Stanford Literary Lab, 2011. http://litlab.stanford.edu/LiteraryLabPamphlet2.pdf. Cite
Morris, David Evans, and David Eppel. “Theater 228 / Fall 2011 -- Self-Production: The Cartographic Imagination (Course Syllabus).” Williamstown, MA: Williams College, 2011. https://sites.williams.edu/thea228/files/2011/09/THEA228-Fall11-syllabus.pdf. Cite