When: Tuesday 18 September, 1pm – 1.45pm
Where: Arts 1.33 / CHE Seminar Room
We hosted a short lunchtime Q&A session, discussing how the field of Digital Humanities is defined, why it’s growing so rapidly, how it offers new opportunities to organise, analyse and communicate research - and why you don’t need to be a computer programmer to take part in it.
James Smith delivered a lively 20-minute presentation, which was followed by a Q&A session where attendees could voice questions, concerns and ideas for future sessions.
Charles Ess argues that the use of computing technologies in the humanities isn't so new after all.
Charles Ess, '"Revolution? What Revolution?" Successes and Limits of Computing Technologies in Philosophy and Religion', in (eds) Susan Schreibman, Ray Siemens, John Unsworth, A Companion to Digital Humanities, Oxford, Blackwell, 2004.