[EADH] ToC: DHQuarterly – Digital Methods and Classical Studies


2016 10.2Digital Methods and Classical StudiesEditors: Neil Bernstein and Neil CoffeeFront Matter

Digital Methods and Classical Studies
Neil Coffee, University at Buffalo; Neil W. Bernstein, Ohio University


The Leipzig Open Fragmentary Texts Series (LOFTS)
Monica Berti, University of Leipzig; Bridget Almas, Tufts University; Gregory R. Crane, Tufts University and University of Leipzig

Treebanking in the world of Thucydides. Linguistic annotation for the Hellespont Project
Francesco Mambrini, Deutsches Archäologisches Institut, Berlin

Teaching Spatial Literacy in the Classical Studies Curriculum
Rebecca K. Schindler, DePauw University

Exploring Citation Networks to Study Intertextuality in Classics
Matteo Romanello, Deutsches Archäologisches Institut, Berlin / École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne

Raiders of the Lost Corpus
Caroline T Schroeder, University of the Pacific; Amir Zeldes, Georgetown University

The Ancient World in Nineteenth-Century Fiction; or, Correlating Theme, Geography, and Sentiment in the Nineteenth Century Literary Imagination
Matthew L. Jockers, University of Nebraska

Toward an Open Digital Tutorial for Ancient Greek v. 2.0
Jeffrey Rydberg-Cox, The University of Missouri-Kansas City


The Why and How of Middleware
Johanna Drucker, UC Los Angeles; Patrik BO Svensson, Umeå University

Experiential Analogies: A Sonic Digital Ekphrasis as a Digital Humanities Project
Anna Foka, Umeå University; Viktor Arvidsson, Swedish Center for Digital Innovation. Department of Informatics, University of Oslo


From Kindling to Kindles: A Review of Matt Hayler, Challenging the Phenomena of Technology: Embodiment, Expertise and Evolved Knowledge (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2015)
Richard Graham, University of Exeter

A Review of \”Memes in Digital Culture\”
Kevin Lewis, Virginia Tech