The DHSI Colloquium showcases new and emerging, innovative and engaging work of those at DHSI.
Open to all DHSI attendees, the colloquium starts on the second day of the institute and takes place during sessions that begin and end each day. Presentations will be informal and may take the form of full-length conference papers (15-20 minutes), short conference papers, those traditional in their delivery, and those more demonstration-oriented. Brief high-impact formats such as paper-slams, lightning presentations, dork shorts, pecha kuchas, etc., will also be given consideration. The colloquium welcomes presentations by individuals or teams of two or more presenters.
Accepted for Presentation
Almond Aguila, "The Pedagogy of Facebook"
Gord Barentsen, "Coding Digital Texts in TEI-Compliant XML, Case Study: The Folger Shakespeare Library Edition of Troilus and Cressida"
Mary Borgo, "Voyeur-istically Viewing Middlemarch: Visualization Tools and Traditional Literary Scholarship"
Lauren Burr, "House of Leaves, House of Lexia"
Christopher Church, Hannah Farber and Scott McGinnis, "Computing and the Practice of History: Creating an Institutional Framework for the Digital Humanities at UC Berkeley"
Carol Lea Clark, “The Future of the Ebook: A Medium for Scholarly Innovation?”
Kristin Cornelius, "Disseminating the Humanities"
Constance Crompton, Daniel Powell and Ray Siemens, "The Devonshire Manuscript Defused: Modeling the Social Edition"
Jon Detombe, "Digitizing and Deciphering the Courten MS"
Eugenie Duthoit, "Re-thinking the Use of Digital Tools to Assist the Pedagogical Translation from Latin"
Orhan Elmaz, “How and why to create a frequency dictionary of Media Arabic”
Bill Endres, "Sorting Through Encoding Possibilities: TEI Guidelines and Conflicting Hierarchies in an 8th Century Illuminated Manuscript"
Paul Faber, "'A Thousand Twangling Instruments': Digital Humanities and the Study of Song"
Elias Fahssi, “Working with Patience: Textual Editing, Digital Humanities, and Undergraduate Research”
Chris Friend, "Bringing Technology to Student Writing: How DH Practices Can Enhance Composition Pedagogy"
Mary Galvin, “The Materiality of the Digital”
Anna Gibbs and Maria Angel, “Digital Writing and the Literary Ethos”
Gabriel Hankins, "Mapping the Modern Republic of Letters: Modeling Correspondence Networks with Omeka/Neatline"
Tim Hawkins, “Developing a Google Earth Finding Aid for Archival Materials About the Southern Colorado Coal Fields”
Alison Hedley, “’Mobilizing the Maternal Body in Late Victorian England’: Geo-Victorian Pedagogy
Linnet Humble, “Ebook Production at Canadian Ups: Problems and Possible Solutions”
Sara Humphreys, “Telling Open World Stories through Foundational Literary Genres”
Rob Imes, "Mapping Early Modern Travel Compilations: Merging Cartography, Travelogues, and GIS"
Kathi Inman Berens, “Failure is Frictive: Coding and Pedagogy”
Peggy Jubien, "Opening the Black Box of Mobile Technology"
Andy Keenan, "Gamification: Exploring the Debate within Game Design"
Sarah Koning, "Historical Gentrification?: The Example of 19th-Century Mexico City"
Christopher Laxer, “Designing a Literary Labels Database”
Brooke Lestock and Sarah Storti, "The Praxis Program and Prism: Rethinking Graduate Training in a Digital Age"
Paige Morgan, "Visible Prices: Digital Humanities at the Intersection of Literature and Economics"
Mike Nutt and Markus Wust, "Omeka and MicroTiles: Building Library Exhibits for Enormous Displays"
James O'Sullivan, "Advancing Textual Analysis Through Digital Annotation"
Charles Pence, "Software Demo: RLetters"
Daniel Powell, Alyssa Arbuckle, Alyssa McLeod and Shaun MacPherson, "Digital Humanities and the Alt-Ac "Track": Views from the Grad School Trenches"
Amy Ratelle, “To boldly go where someone else has been before in great detail: DH, archives, and fan sites in film studies”
Anne Salsich, "The Archive and Digital Humanities: 'Shansi: Oberlin and Asia'"
Charles Shirley, “Can putting ‘Troilus and Criseyde’ into a database aid critical study?”
Tara Thomson, J. Matthew Hucalak, Katie Tanigawa and Stephen Ross, “The Modernist Versions Project”
Amanda Visconti, "Choose Your Own Edition: Digital Pedagogy, Game Studies, and Editing Theory"
Rob Voigt, "Unmasking the Translator: The Example of Yu Hua's "To Live""
Robin Wharton, "How to Make a Digital Humanist?"
Jeffrey Witt, "Rethinking the Critical Edition: The "Editio Critica Electronica" of Petrus Plaoul"
Ross Woods, "Mapping Madrid: Digital Humanities as Literary Criticism"