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Products for Grant HT-50092-14

HT-50092-14
Folger Shakespeare Library's "Early Modern Digital Agendas: Advanced Topics" Institute
Owen Williams, Folger Shakespeare Library

Grant details: https://securegrants.neh.gov/publicquery/main.aspx?f=1&gn=HT-50092-14

Spinning with the Braine: Finding New Ways To Feel Violation (Blog Post)
Title: Spinning with the Braine: Finding New Ways To Feel Violation
Author: Whitney Sperrazza
Abstract: This post is a transcript of Whitney Sperrazza's final presentation given July 2, 2015 at the conclusion of "Early Modern Digital Agendas: Advanced Topics" institute at the Folger Shakespeare Library. The slides are provided as well in PDF form. She has also included several of the more interesting slides in the body of the text itself. The first part of this talk describes the digital work Sperrazza has already done on “Feeling Violation: Tactile Rendering of the Early Modern Blazon” and the second half gives an overview of how EMDA has shifted her thinking, and some ideas for new trajectories based on a new set of tools and questions.
Date: 7/2/2015
Primary URL: https://spinningwiththebraine.wordpress.com/2015/07/06/finding-new-ways-to-feel-violation-emda-2015-final-presentation/
Blog Title: Spinning with the Braine

Spinning with the Digital: EMDA REFLECTIONS PART 1 (Blog Post)
Title: Spinning with the Digital: EMDA REFLECTIONS PART 1
Author: Whitney Sperrazza
Abstract: This blog post represents the author's reflections towards the end of her experience at the "Early Modern Digital Agendas: Advanced Topics" institute held at the Folger Shakespeare Library over three weeks in June and July 2015.
Date: 6/30/2015
Primary URL: https://spinningwiththebraine.wordpress.com/2015/06/30/spinning-with-the-digital-emda-reflections-part-1/
Blog Title: Spinning with the Braine

Shakespeare, Editor: Visualizing Textual Data (Web Resources)
Title: Shakespeare, Editor: Visualizing Textual Data
Author: Don Rodrigues
Abstract: This webpage describes an ongoing project, "Shakespeare, Editor," which deploys both digital and traditional analytical methods to visualize the “hand” of Shakespeare in a selection of works to which he contributed so as to better grasp his role as collaborator and editor.
Year: 2015
Primary URL: http://metalab.harvard.edu/2015/12/visualizing-textual-data/
Secondary URL: http://metalab.harvard.edu/about/

Historical Text Networks (Blog Post)
Title: Historical Text Networks
Author: Michael Gavin
Abstract: In this blog post, Michael Gavin describes his work with historical text networks. He thinks of books as points of connection in a network: when printers and booksellers collaborate to distribute the work of an author, this action can be understood as a link that binds them together. Taken as a whole, these myriad ties form EEBO into a giant social field, or “hairball.”
Date: 6/30/15
Primary URL: http://modelingliteraryhistory.org/2016/01/29/using-networks-to-re-think-periodization-2/
Secondary URL: http://modelingliteraryhistory.org/2015/05/03/historical-text-networks-the-sociology-of-early-criticism/
Blog Title: Modeling Literary History
Website: http://modelingliteraryhistory.org/

Foreign-language phrasebooks and the language of Renaissance comedy (Blog Post)
Title: Foreign-language phrasebooks and the language of Renaissance comedy
Author: Andrew Keener
Abstract: Keener describes his experiments with Principal Component Analysis (PCA) to examine the relationship and generic crossover between Renaissance drama and published dialogues for language-learners from the same period. He has also incorporated this approach into his dissertation as a "digital appendix."
Date: 9/5/2015
Primary URL: http://andrewkeener.net/2015/09/05/foreign-language-phrasebooks-and-the-language-of-renaissance-comedy/
Blog Title: Vade Mecum

"How Linguistic Complexity in the Shakespeare Corpus Relates to the Production History of a Commercial Shakespearean Theater” (Conference Paper/Presentation)
Title: "How Linguistic Complexity in the Shakespeare Corpus Relates to the Production History of a Commercial Shakespearean Theater”
Author: Brian Kokensparger
Abstract: Brian Kokensparger (Creighton University) presented a paper at the early March 2016 Digitorium conference hosted at the University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, AL.
Date: 3/4/16
Primary URL: https://apps.lib.ua.edu/blogs/digitorium/program/

“Seven Reasons why the Shakespeare Corpus is an Excellent Training Context for Digital Humanities Programming” (Conference Paper/Presentation)
Title: “Seven Reasons why the Shakespeare Corpus is an Excellent Training Context for Digital Humanities Programming”
Author: Brian Kokensparger
Abstract: Brian Kokensparger (Creighton University) will present this paper at the Consortium for Computing Sciences in Colleges, Central Plains region. This paper is also being prepared for publication in the next issue of the Journal of Computing Sciences in Colleges.
Date: 4/1/16
Primary URL: http://ccsc.org/centralplains/CCSC.Program2016.Final.pdf

“Transformational Programming: Using the Shakespeare Corpus to Help Students Learn Decision Structures” (Conference Paper/Presentation)
Title: “Transformational Programming: Using the Shakespeare Corpus to Help Students Learn Decision Structures”
Author: Brian Kokensparger
Abstract: This classroom assignment will be presented at the Consortium for Computing Sciences in Colleges, Central Plains region (CCSC-CP) It is being prepared for publication in the next issue of the Journal of Computing Sciences in Colleges.
Date: 4/1/16
Primary URL: http://ccsc.org/centralplains/CCSC.Program2016.Final.pdf

Texture Programming Library (Computer Program)
Title: Texture Programming Library
Author: Anupam Basu
Abstract: Basu (Washington University in St. Louis) has created a programming library for handling large scale corpora. The documentation is available at the link below and the library itself should be publicly available in summer 2016.
Year: 2016
Primary URL: http://abasu.net/texture/
Access Model: dictionary to be publicly released in summer 2016
Programming Language/Platform: Python
Source Available?: Yes

"EEBO Histories and Research Strategies" (Course or Curricular Materials)
Title: "EEBO Histories and Research Strategies"
Author: Mary Erica Zimmer
Abstract: Guest Lecture for LC 343: Pop Culture and "Bibliodigigogy," with Kristen Abbott Bennett (course co-taught with Janelle Jenstad and Kim McLean-Fiander of the Map of Early Modern London, or MOEML), Stonehill College, Easton, MA. 22 March 2016.
Year: 2016
Primary URL: http://kristenabbottbennett.com/2016/01/20/pop-culture-and-bibliodigigogy-in-early-modern-england-class-starts-tomorrow/
Audience: Undergraduate

Seven reasons why the Shakespeare corpus is an excellent training context for digital humanities programming. (Article)
Title: Seven reasons why the Shakespeare corpus is an excellent training context for digital humanities programming.
Author: Brian Kokensparger
Abstract: Kokensparger, B. (2016). Seven reasons why the Shakespeare corpus is an excellent training context for digital humanities programming. Journal of Computing Sciences in Colleges, 31(5), 125-132.
Year: 2016
Primary URL: https://www.ccsc.org/publications/
Access Model: open access to the CCSC archive section of the ACM Digital Library
Format: Journal
Periodical Title: Journal of Computing Sciences in Colleges
Publisher: Consortium for Computing Sciences in Colleges

Transformational programming: using the Shakespeare corpus to help students learn decision structures nifty assignment (Article)
Title: Transformational programming: using the Shakespeare corpus to help students learn decision structures nifty assignment
Author: Brian Kokensparger
Abstract: Kokensparger, B. (2016). Transformational programming: using the Shakespeare corpus to help students learn decision structures nifty assignment. Journal of Computing Sciences in Colleges, 31(5), 160-162.
Year: 2016
Primary URL: https://www.ccsc.org/publications/
Access Model: open access to the CCSC archive section of the ACM Digital Library
Format: Journal
Periodical Title: Journal of Computing Sciences in Colleges
Publisher: Consortium for Computing Sciences in Colleges


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