humanities computing and the internet
CALL FOR PAPERS—EXTENDED DEADLINE
International Symposium on Early Modern Songscapes
8-9 February 2019
University of Toronto
Proposals are invited for a two-day international symposium coinciding with the launch of the digital platform “Early Modern Songscapes” to be held 8-9 February 2019 at the University of Toronto’s Centre for Reformation and Renaissance Studies in Toronto, Canada.
"The First International Conference on Artificial Intelligence Humanities"
Location: Seoul, South Korea (Chung-Ang University)
Date: August 16, 2018
Meeting URL: http://aihumanities.org/aih2018
The First International Conference on Artificial Intelligence Humanities, jointly organized by Chung-Ang University Humanities Research Institute, The Korean Association of Speech Communication and The Korean Association for Posthuman Society, will be held at Chung-Ang University, Seoul campus, August 16, 2018.
The Journal of Interactive Technology and Pedagogy
Themed Issue: Teaching and Research with Archives
Jojo Karlin, CUNY Graduate Center
Stephen Klein, Digital Service Librarian, CUNY Graduate Center
Danica Savonick, CUNY Graduate Center
Immortality and Memory
A Postgraduate Conference organised by the Postgraduate Memory Network hosted by the University of Wolverhampton, UK
Thursday 14 June 2018
Confirmed Keynote Speakers: Sebastian Groes (Wolverhampton) and Nick Lavery (Roehampton)
On 28 June, IASH is hosting Just Speculating, a one-day symposium reflecting on intersections of finance, data, and culture. As part of the event, we welcome proposals for a panel on economics and speculative fiction. Please send a title, a short proposal (about 100 words) or query, together with a bio or a link to online information about your research, to firstname.lastname@example.org.
CALL FOR PROPOSALS
Diaspora, Indigenous, and Minority Education: Studies of Migration, Integration, Equity, and Cultural Survival (DIME)
Special Issue: Role of Technology in Indigenous, Minority, and Diaspora Language
Maintenance, Cultural Survival, and Curriculum Innovation: Digital Divide, Access, and Empowerment
In his recent polemical piece, noted academic and cultural critic, Timothy Brennan calls Digital Humanities, a “bust” and declares: “[a]fter a decade of investment and hype, what has the field accomplished? Not much.” Brennan’s critique of DH, amongst others, is that “[DH] promises to break the book format without explaining why one might want to — even as books, against all predictions, doggedly persist, filling the airplane hangar- sized warehouses of Amazon.com.” What remains potently interesting is that Brennan’s questioning of DH and its machine-oriented methodology[ies] is itself rooted in an Anglo-American episteme: one that has continuously promoted the “print medium” as the only legitimate paradigm for advancing worthwhile humanistic inquiry.