New Publication Cultures in the Humanities
New Publication Cultures in the Humanities
Exploring the Paradigm Shift
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The digital enterprise: views philosophical, historical and personal Jacques Dubucs, Digital Humanities: Foundations Gudrun Gersmann, Looking forward, not back: Some ideas on the future of electronic publications Claudine Moulin and Julianne Nyhan, The dynamics of digital publications: An Exploration of Digital Lexicography Luca Codignola, Too Much of a Good Thing? Or, A Historian Swamped by the Web The changing rationale of editing in electronic publication Gábor Kecskeméti, Electronic textual criticism: A challenge to the editor and to the publisher Andrea Bozzi, Computer-assisted Scholarly Editing of Manuscript Sources Bernhard Palme, Electronic Media and Changing Methods in Classics Cutting edge: new means of access, evaluation and funding Janneke Adema and Eelco Ferwerda, Publication Practices in Motion: The Benefits of Open Access Publishing for the Humanities Milena Zic-Fuchs, The Future of Publications in the Humanities: Possible Impacts of Research Assessment Ferenc Kiefer, ERIH's role in the evaluation of research achievements in the Humanities Vera Szöllösi-Brenig, Performing Excellence in the Humanities - the Funding Initiative 'opus magnum' of the VolkswagenStiftung

Recensies en Artikelen

"As the Gutenberg Parenthesis is closing, Humanities scholarship that wants its fingerprint to be read for its touch to be felt will have to go digital. This handbook points us in the right direction." -- Ortwin de Graef, Dean of Research, Faculty of Arts, Catholic University of Leuven, Belgium

"This is a timely and judicious collection of essays that examines what is really at stake in the tensions between our established print cultures and the emerging 'digital humanities'. It explores the exciting opportunities that are becoming available, while remaining alert to the extremely serious political ramifications of the new technologies for our cultural life. Publish! Publish! But read this book to find out what that now means." -- Thomas Docherty, Professor of English and of Comparative Literature, University of Warwick, United Kingdom

"Combining close attention to material circumstances with a broad cultural and philosophical outlook, the contributors to New Publication Cultures in the Humanities offer a bracing vision of scholarly research as an open-ended and collaborative enterprise - a vision that this stimulating collection both advances and exemplifies." -- David Damrosch, Ernest Bernbaum Professor of Literature, Harvard University

"[This] book is useful for the scholars and research communicators to understand the conceptual frameworks and approaches to the new publication cultures, digital humanities, and e-publishing in the twenty-first century." -- Journal of Scientometric Research

Péter Dávidházi (red.)

New Publication Cultures in the Humanities

Exploring the Paradigm Shift

De onderstaande tekst is niet beschikbaar in het Nederlands en wordt in het Engels weergegeven.
The changes we have seen in recent years in the scholarly publishing world - including the growth of digital publishing and changes to the role and strategies of publishers and libraries alike - represent the most dramatic paradigm shift in scholarly communications in centuries. This volume brings together leading scholars from across the humanities to explore that transformation and consider the challenges and opportunities it brings.

Péter Dávidházi

Péter Dávidházi is Head of the Department of 19th-century Literature at the Research Centre for the Humanities of the Hungarian Academy of Schiences, and Professor of English Literature at Eötvös Loránd University, Budapest. His books include The Romantic Cult of Shakespeare: Literary Reception in Anthropological Perspective (Macmillan, 1998). Delegated to the European Science Foundation (2003-2009), he initiated international workshops to explore changing publication cultures.