A Companion to Digital Literary Studies by Ray Siemens, Susan Schreibman

By Ray Siemens, Susan Schreibman

This Companion deals an in depth exam of ways new applied sciences are altering the character of literary stories, from scholarly enhancing and literary feedback, to interactive fiction and immersive environments.

  • A whole evaluate exploring the appliance of computing in literary experiences
  • Includes the seminal writings from the sphere
  • Focuses on tools and views, new genres, formatting concerns, and top practices for electronic upkeep
  • Explores the recent genres of hypertext literature, installations, gaming, and internet blogs
  • The Appendix serves as an annotated bibliography

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J. (1997). ’’ In R. J. Deibert, Parchment, Printing, and Hypermedia: Communication in World Order Transformation. New York: Columbia University Press, pp. 17–44. Derrida, J. (1976). Of Grammatology (G. C. ). Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press (Original work published 1967). 23 —— (1981). Positions (A. ). Chicago: University of Chicago Press (Original work published 1972). , and J. ). ’’ Institute for Advanced Technology in the Humanities, University of Virginia. html>. Accessed September 9, 2006.

2005). Media Ecologies: Materialist Energies in Art and Technoculture. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. Gitelman, L. (2006). Always Already New: Media, History, and the Data of Culture. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. —— , and G. B. ) (2003). New Media, 1740–1915. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. Gonza´lez, J. (2000). ’’ In B. E. Kolko, et al. ). Race in Cyberspace. New York and London: Routledge, pp. 27–50. Institute for Multimedia Literacy. edu/html/about_us/>. Accessed September 9, 2006. Jameson, F. (1983). ’’ In H.

The term ePhilology implicitly states that, while our strategic goal may remain the scientia totius antiquitatis, the practices whereby we pursue this strategic goal must evolve into something qualitatively different from the practices of the past. 4 This chapter makes two fundamental arguments. First, it assumes that the first generation of digital technology has only laid the groundwork for substantive change in classics and the humanities. Second, it advances arguments about what form an optimal digital future should assume.

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