humanities computing and the internet
Reality Check: Representing Real Bodies in Performance.
10thannual PG Conference at the Department of Theatre, Film and Television
20thJune 2019, University of York, 10.00 – 18.00
Registration free -- please register by 13th June 2019
https://www.igi-global.com/publish/call-for-papers/call-details/4114?fbclid=IwAR0oz4AuUBq8vKnRQAfCcqfweDFkYQX90k3nrFjX0aEhid4qHrWQAy-jaS0 Proposals Submission Deadline: June 30, 2019
Full Chapters Due: September 12, 2019
Submission Date: December 21, 2019
Call for Papers: Digital Humanities in Medieval and Renaissance Studies
[Please redistribute / please excuse x-posting]
Call for Proposals: New Technologies and Renaissance Studies
RSA 2020, 2-4 April, Philadelphia
Since 2001, the Renaissance Society of America annual meetings have featured panels on the applications of new technology in scholarly research, publishing, and teaching. Panels at the 2020 meeting will continue to explore the contributions made by new and emerging methodologies and the projects that employ them.
Call for Paper - READNet 2019
Workshop on Recommendation and Advertising in Online Social Networks
in conjunction with The 2019 IEEE/ACM International
Conference on Advances in Social Networks Analysis and Mining
Stephan Lewandowsky (University of Bristol)
Maria Mäkelä (Tampere University)
Jason Reifler (University of Exeter)
- Åsa Wikforss (Stockholm University)
51st Northeast Modern Language Association Convention
March 5-8, 2020
This panel examines the teaching of college writing, rhetoric, and composition in the digital age by exploring rhetorical situations, genres, and technologies in both the professional and academic realms, with particular attention to digital rhetoric, pedagogy, information and media literacy, and literary and cultural studies. This panel engages deeply with NeMLA’s conference theme of “shared spaces and places” online and in the classroom, and focuses on the cutting-edge of “shaping languages and cultures” in the digital sphere.
Decolonizing the Digital Archive
In recent years we have witnessed a proliferation of digital archival work – often (but not always) in the form of open access platforms developed to gather, preserve, and share historical documents. The very nature of open accessibility counters a rhetoric of retreat and the construction of barriers among knowledge producers and consumers – by refusing ownership over its content and seeking collaborative and communal engagement in both interpretational and curatorial work, open access digital archives are often decentralized archives that provide modes for democratic access, exchange, and co-construction of knowledge.