DHQ: Digital Humanities Quarterly

2016 10.2

Digital Methods and Classical Studies

Editors: Neil Bernstein and Neil Coffee

Front Matter

Digital Methods and Classical Studies
Neil Coffee, University at Buffalo; Neil W. Bernstein, Ohio University

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Articles

The Leipzig Open Fragmentary Texts Series (LOFTS)
Monica Berti, University of Leipzig; Bridget Almas, Tufts University; Gregory R. Crane, Tufts University and University of Leipzig

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Treebanking in the world of Thucydides. Linguistic annotation for the Hellespont Project
Francesco Mambrini, Deutsches Archäologisches Institut, Berlin

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Teaching Spatial Literacy in the Classical Studies Curriculum
Rebecca K. Schindler, DePauw University

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Exploring Citation Networks to Study Intertextuality in Classics
Matteo Romanello, Deutsches Archäologisches Institut, Berlin / École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne

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Raiders of the Lost Corpus
Caroline T Schroeder, University of the Pacific; Amir Zeldes, Georgetown University

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The Ancient World in Nineteenth-Century Fiction; or, Correlating Theme, Geography, and Sentiment in the Nineteenth Century Literary Imagination
Matthew L. Jockers, University of Nebraska

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Toward an Open Digital Tutorial for Ancient Greek v. 2.0
Jeffrey Rydberg-Cox, The University of Missouri-Kansas City

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Articles

The Why and How of Middleware
Johanna Drucker, UC Los Angeles; Patrik BO Svensson, Umeå University

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Experiential Analogies: A Sonic Digital Ekphrasis as a Digital Humanities Project
Anna Foka, Umeå University; Viktor Arvidsson, Swedish Center for Digital Innovation. Department of Informatics, University of Oslo

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Reviews

From Kindling to Kindles: A Review of Matt Hayler, Challenging the Phenomena of Technology: Embodiment, Expertise and Evolved Knowledge (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2015)
Richard Graham, University of Exeter

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A Review of "Memes in Digital Culture"
Kevin Lewis, Virginia Tech

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Author Biographies