Journal of the Chicago Colloquium on Digital Humanities and Computer Science

The peer reviewed articles published in the Journal are drawn from paper and poster presentations given at the annual Chicago Colloquium on Digital Humanities and Computer Science (DHCS). The goal of the colloquium is to bring together researchers and scholars in the humanities and computer science to examine the current state of digital humanities as a field of intellectual inquiry and to identify and explore new directions and perspectives for future research.


Vol 1, No 3 (2011): 2010 Chicago DHCS Colloquium

The 2010 DHCS Colloquium was held at Northwestern University from Nov. 21-22, 2010. For additional information and to view the full program of events, please visit http://chicagocolloquium.org

Table of Contents

Editor's Note

Planning the future of JDHCS HTML
Arno Bosse

Paper Presentations

The Other Side of the Panopticon: Technology, Archives, and the Difficulty of Seeing Victorian Heterotopias PDF
Jo Guldi
history.state.gov: A case study of Digital Humanities in Government PDF
Joseph Wicentowski
Social Networks and the Language of Greek Tragedy PDF
Jeff Rydberg-Cox
Language Preservation: A Case Study in Collecting and Digitizing Machine-Tractable Language Data PDF
Jim Cowie, Steve Helmreich, Ron Zacharski
TEI Texts that Play Nicely: Lessons from the MONK Project PDF
Brian L. Pytlik Zillig
Usability of Generic Software in e-Research Infrastructures PDF
Patrick Harms, Jens Grabowski
The Open Annotation Collaboration Phase I: Towards a Shared, Interoperable Data Model for Scholarly Annotation PDF
Timothy W. Cole, Myung-Ja Han

Poster and Demo Sessions

Exploratory Search Interfaces for the UNESCO Multilingual Digital Library: Combining Visualization and Semantics PDF
Stan Ruecker, Ali Shiri, Carlos Fiorentino, Amy Stafford, Mark Bieber, Matt Bouchard
UCOL – Iowa City UNESCO City of Literature Mobile Application Research & Development PDF
Haowei Hsieh, Nicole Dudley, Bridget Draxler, Lauren Haldeman, Jim Cremer, Tiendat Nguyen, Peter Likarish, Jon Winet
Finding the Canary for Text Mining: Analysis of the use and users of MONK text mining research software PDF
Harriett E. Green
InPhO for All: Why APIs Matter PDF
Jaimie Murdock, Colin Allen
Walls that Talk: Thematic Variation in University Library Graffiti PDF
Quinn Dombrowski


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