Edited by organizers of “Digital Classicist” seminars in London and Berlin, this volume addresses the impact of computational approaches to the study of antiquity on audiences other than the scholars who conventionally publish it. In addition to colleagues in classics and digital humanities, the eleven chapters herein concern and are addressed to students, heritage professionals and “citizen scientists”.
Each chapter is a scholarly contribution, presenting research questions in the classics, digital humanities or, in many cases, both. They are all also examples of work within one of the most important areas of academia today: scholarly research and outputs that engage with collaborators and audiences not only including our colleagues, but also students, academics in different fields including the hard sciences, professionals and the broader public. Collaboration and scholarly interaction, particularly with better-funded and more technically advanced disciplines, is essential to digital humanities and perhaps even more so to digital classics. The international perspectives on these issues are especially valuable in an increasingly connected, institutionally and administratively diverse world.
This book addresses the broad range of issues scholars and practitioners face in engaging with students, professionals and the public, in accessible and valuable chapters from authors of many backgrounds and areas of expertise, including language and linguistics, history, archaeology and architecture. This collection will be of interest to teachers, scientists, cultural heritage professionals, linguists and enthusiasts of history and antiquity.
Among specialists in the many subfields of classics, scholars whose work draws on the digital humanities tend to be refreshingly optimistic. Amid the pervasive gloom of modern academia, tech-oriented philologists, archaeologists, and historians fo...
The full review cannot be displayed due to copyright restrictions. You can read the full review at Bryn Mawr Classical Review
It aims to present some computational approaches to the ancient world and to focus attention on their value to audiences outside the ‘echo chamber’ of the digital classics or digital humanities community. The chapters are grouped into three parts,...
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Espen S. Ore
This collection of scholarly papers is available both in paper form and as an e-book available for free at the DOI given above. This openness is symptomatic for the general approach of the book itself and for the mindset of the individual contribu...
The full review cannot be displayed due to copyright restrictions. You can read the full review at Digital Scholarship in the Humanities
The international, open and inclusive group of Digital Classicists that operates as a backdrop for this volume was formed around the Digital Classics Seminars (Leipzig, Tufts, London, Berlin and Göttingen), conference panels and previous volu...
The full review cannot be displayed due to copyright restrictions. You can read the full review at The Journal of Hellenic Studies
Romanello M. & Bodard G. 2016. Digital Classics Outside the Echo-Chamber. London: Ubiquity Press. DOI: https://doi.org/10.5334/bat
This is an Open Access book distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 license (unless stated otherwise), which permits unrestricted use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited. Copyright is retained by the author(s).
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Published on April 28, 2016