Digital Humanities Series
Julie Thompson Klein, Wayne State University
Tara MacPherson, University of Southern California
Paul Conway, University of Michigan
- Digital Rhetoric: Theory, Method, Practice by Douglas Eyman (forthcoming)
- Interdisciplining Digital Humanities by Julie Thompson Klein (forthcoming)
- Pastplay: Teaching and Learning History with Technology by Kevin Kee
- Writing History in the Digital Age by Kristen Nawrotzki and Jack Dougherty
- Hacking the Academy: New Approaches to Scholarship and Teaching from Digital Humanities Edited by Daniel J. Cohen and Tom Scheinfeldt
- Teaching History in the Digital Age by T. Mills Kelly
The goal of the Digital Humanities series will be to provide a forum for ground-breaking and benchmark work in digital humanities. This rapidly growing field lies at the intersections of computers and the disciplines of arts and humanities, library and information science, media and communications studies, and cultural studies. The purpose of the series is to feature rigorous research that advances understanding of the nature and implications of the changing relationship between humanities and digital technologies. Books, monographs, and experimental formats that define current practices, emergent trends, and future directions are accepted. Together, they will illuminate the varied disciplinary and professional forms, broad multidisciplinary scope, interdisciplinary dynamics, and transdisciplinary potential of the field.
For more information about this series, or to submit a proposal please contact the Editorial Director Aaron McCollough at email@example.com.