Archives, Digital Doubles, and Liminal Spaces

Digital Humanities Links

This list is always changing. But I send it out often enough, that I decided to post it here, rather than continually retyping it. Missing info will be filled in... eventually.
  1. Some of my Favorite Books, Articles, Websites, and Social Media
  2. Some of my Favorite Visualizations/DH Projects
  3. Some of my Favorite Tools, Methods, databases, et al
    • TEI: Text Encoding Initiative
      • For transcription, textual mining, etexts, and more. Programs such as Oxygen are useful for this, but you can also just use your regular code editor-- even if that is just a plain text editor
    • EMOP: Early Modern OCR Project
      • Teaching machines to read early modern typography in digitized texts. I think this might create Skynet, but I don't care as long as it fixes my OCR problems
      • Wait! What is OCR

    • TypeWright housed at 18thConnect: Eighteenth-Century Scholarship Online
      • Description from the site:
        TypeWright is a tool for correcting the text-version of a document made up of page images. These text-versions are crucially necessary: they are what enables full-text searching, datamining, preserving, and curating texts of historical importance. Right now, the text running behind the page images of these texts has been mechanically typed, leaving behind errors that need to be corrected by human eyes and hands.
    • Juxta housed at NINES: Networked Infrastructure for Nineteenth-Century Electronic Scholarship
    • These projects often pull from Chadwyck-Healy EEBO: Early English Books Online and ECCO: Eighteenth-Century Collections Online
  4. Pretty much everything from Northwestern's KnightLab
  5. Folger Library's list of "Digital Tools for Textual Analysis" on the Folgerpedia
  6. Examples of Textual Mining/Analysis
  7. Examples of Network Visualizations
  8. Going Deeper