The imaging of the visual appearance of manuscripts for wide dissemination via the internet is now widely practiced and has dramatically changed the lives of manuscript scholars.
Traditional databases work well with structured data that can be organized into tables. But humanist scholars often deal with very unstructured information that is fluid and in need of flexible...
Jon Voss is the Strategic Partnerships Director of Historypin.
For more information please see http://digihum.mcgill.ca/event/greg-crane-the-h/digital-humanitiesCategory: Digital Humanities
Co-sponsored by the Department of Geography, Planning and Environment. Contact: benjamin.forest [at] mcgill.ca
This lecture draws on the wealth of marginalia – names, dates, marks, signatures, comments, and drawings – which nineteenth century readers marked in their books.
Andrew Stauffer will present tools developed by his team at NINES, including Typewright, Juxta, and Neatline. All are welcome!