Digital editing or, to be precise, Scholarly Digital Editing, shares many of the same goals as traditional print-based Scholarly Editing. Patrick Sahle, for example, proposes the following definition [...]
An intensive introduction to basic TEI encoding and to LEAF-Writer, 26-27 July 2023
Most of our speakers have let us record their talks, here is a list of those so far!
"An open, minimal and low tech approach to digital scholarly editions" -- Gimena del Rio Riande from HD Lab
"Semantic web and scholarly editions: where are we? With an appendix on genetic editing." -- Elena Spadini from University of Basel introduces us to semantic web technologies and data-centric editions
"Reading Digital Braille and Working with Braille Digitally" -- Ellen Forget from University of Toronto talks to us about how tactile reading works in the digital age
Ash Clark and Sarah Connell from Northeastern University discuss the Intertextual Networks Project.
Quinn Dombrowski, Karen Ge, Nichole Nomura, and Alex Sherman discuss computational Analysis of Youth Fiction with the Young Readers Database of Literature.
Elisa Beshero-Bondar discusses the delights and provocations of an experiment in collating five versions of Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein to prepare a digital variorum edition.
Finding common ground: A Companion to Digital Editing Methods -- Elli Bleeker will talk to us about the training and education of scholarly editors.
The Letters of Hannah More, a Digital Edition: why I'm a digital convert -- Kerri Andrews will talk to us about being an editor working with both print and digital technologies and the opportunities and pitfalls of both.
Color Matters: Kirstyn Leuner will talk to us about the problems of text colour for digitization projects using Anne B. Poyntz’s 'Je ne sçai quoi' (1769) as a case study.
Digital Homes: Technology and Sexuality in the Indiaspora -- Rahul K. Gairola will talk to us about how digital technology is re-shaping literacy, textuality, identity, and activism in queer culture throughout the Indian diaspora.
Diane Jakacki is our next speaker in the 9th virtual speaker event of the year. She will talk about REED London, an openly accessible online scholarly and pedagogical resource of London-centric documentary materials related to performance.
Christof Schöch is our next speaker, the eight in our series of talks for the year. He will talk about how to approach Computational Literary Studies from a multilingual perspective. Join us on the 6th of May at 17h00 (BST).
Dr Laura Estill is our next speaker, the seventh in our series of talks for the year. She will talk about how to use digital resources in early modern classroom teaching. Join us on the 25th of March at 13h00 (GMT).
Dr Mike Kestemont joins us for our next event in our Virtual Speaker Series. Mike will talk to us about how methods derived from ecology can be used to estimate the number of lost manuscripts to history.
Professor Roopika Risam joins us for the fifth event in our Virtual Speaker Series.
Professor Martin Paul Eve joins us for the fourth event in our Virtual Speaker Series. Martin will talk to us about computation and literary study.
Professor Katherine Bode joins us for the third event in our Virtual Speaker Series. Katherine will talk about Computational Modelling, Data Representation and Performative Materiality
An opportunity to learn about Computer Vision and its uses with Dr Giles Bergel
Professor Ted Underwood join us for the second event in the ATNU/IES speaker series for an interesting discussion on how computerised approaches may or may not have changed literary theory.
ATNU is launching a study group dedicated to learning how to code for Humanities' research. No previous knowledge of coding required.
Professor Elaine Treharne join us for the first virtual speaker series of 2020/2021 for an inspiring talk on textual representation, Beowulf, and beautiful books.
Professor Bruce R. Smith and Professor Jennifer Richards have been awarded a Leverhulme Visiting Professorship grant. Professor Smith will join ATNU and Newcastle for two semesters over two years.
Unfortunately, due to the coronavirus outbreak, we will have to cancel the Textual Editing in the Digital Age Workshop.
Registrations for the second edition of the Textual Editing in the Digital Age workshop, co-organised by ATNU and IES are now open
ATNU is looking for a part-time research associate to help develop one of our projects
ATNU is launching an year long competition to find The Greatest Digital Tool (you've never heard of). Get involved by nominating your favourite digital tool now!
The ATNU website has been re-designed for the 2019/2020 academic year, with new colours, new sections, and a flurry of activity in the pipeline.
Newcastle will host an evening round table discussion about machine learning and digital humanities. The round table will take place on the 5th of September and is supported by ATNU and NUHRI.
The Newcastle University Humanities Research Institute (NUHRI) is organising a 2-day workshop on introduction to stylometry. 11-12 April, free registration!
Newcastle University and the Institute of English Studies are running a 5-day workshop about editing in the digital age.
Aditi Nafde's research project 'Manuscripts after Print', in partnership with ATNU, has been awarded AHRC funding and is about to begin.
Do you want to do a funded PhD in digital editing at Newcastle University?
This coming 12th of June, ATNU will host a symposium on 'What is editing in the digital age?'
Dr Lauren Ackerman (SELLL) will lead the fourth ATNU discussion lunch next Thursday. She will be talking about 'Words as maths: How dataviz might contribute to analysis of texts'.
ATNU is launching a new visiting speaker series, bringing guests from across the DH spectrum and beyond. The first speaker in the series is Dr. Raffaele Viglianti (Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities)
ATNU will be participating in the next CAKE event on Thursday 25th of January. The theme is 'Digital Archives'.
What changed with the introduction of digital technologies in scholarly editing?