[Humanist] 29.820 pubs: Journal of Scholarly Publishing 47.3; Greek & reading

Humanist Discussion Group willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk
Mon Mar 28 09:33:19 CEST 2016

                 Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 29, No. 820.
            Department of Digital Humanities, King's College London
                Submit to: humanist at lists.digitalhumanities.org

  [1]   From:    UTP Journals <thawkic551 at rogers.com>                      (42)
        Subject: Now Available Online - Journal of Scholarly Publishing 47.3,

  [2]   From:    Willard McCarty <willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk>          (23)
        Subject: Greek and technologies of reading

        Date: Sun, 27 Mar 2016 18:39:02 +0000
        From: UTP Journals <thawkic551 at rogers.com>
        Subject: Now Available Online - Journal of Scholarly Publishing 47.3, 2016

The new issue of Journal of Scholarly Publishing (47.3) is now available online at http://bit.ly/JSP473
Journal of Scholarly Publishing
Volume 47, Number 3, April 2016

The Journal of Scholarly Publishing in the Ecosystem of Scholarly Communications
Alex Holzman, Robert Brown
>> http://bit.ly/JSP473a

A Survey of Social Science Journal Editors for Behind-the-Scenes Data on the Publication Process
Elizabeth Ehrhardt Mustaine, Richard Tewksbury
>> http://bit.ly/JSP473b

Fulfilling the Cultural without Forsaking the Commercial: University Presses in the Philippines from the Perspective of Three Directors
Karryl Kim Sagun, Brendan Luyt
>> http://bit.ly/JSP473c

Hidden Lessons for Developing Journals: A Case of North American Academics Publishing in South Korea
Sungwoo Kim, Michael Chesnut
>> http://bit.ly/JSP473d

Burn This Article: An Inflammatory View of Peer Review
Trevor Lipscombe
>> http://bit.ly/JSP473e

Writing Education Research: Guidelines for Publishable Scholarship by Joy Egbert and Sherry Sanden
Steven E. Gump
>> http://bit.ly/JSP473f

Between You & Me: Confessions of a Comma Queen by Mary Norris
Robert Brown
>> http://bit.ly/JSP473g

Available online:
JSP Online >> http://bit.ly/JSPhome

Journal of Scholarly Publishing targets the unique issues facing the scholarly publishing industry today. It is the indispensable resource for academics and publishers that addresses the new challenges resulting from changes in technology, funding and innovations in publishing.  In serving the wide-ranging interests of the international academic publishing community, JSP provides a balanced look at the issues and concerns, from solutions to everyday publishing problems to commentary on the philosophical questions at large.

JSP has also examined the future of scholarly publishing, scholarship on the web, digitization, copyright, editorial policies, computer applications, marketing, and pricing models. Published quarterly.

For Submission information visit: http://www.utpjournals.com/Journal-of-Scholarly-Publishing.html

Call for Papers! http://bit.ly/JSPblogcfp

Subscribe to the JSP mailing list>> http://bit.ly/JSPlist

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posted by T Hawkins, UTP Journals

        Date: Mon, 28 Mar 2016 08:27:22 +0100
        From: Willard McCarty <willard.mccarty at mccarty.org.uk>
        Subject: Greek and technologies of reading

Elton Barker and Melissa Terras, Greek Literature, the Digital 
Humanities, and the Shifting Technologies of Reading. Oxford Handbooks 
Online,  http://www.oxfordhandbooks.com.

Abstract and Keywords

Contrary perhaps to expectation, Classical studies is at the vanguard of 
the latest technological developments for using digital tools and 
computational techniques in research. This article outlines its 
pioneering adoption of digital tools and methods, and investigates how 
the digital medium is helping to transform the study of Greek and Latin 
literature. It discusses the processes and consequences of digitization, 
explaining how technologies like multispectral imaging are increasing 
the textual corpus, while examining how annotation, engagement, and 
reuse are changing the way we think about “the text”. It also considers 
how the digital turn is reinvigorating textual analysis, by exploring 
the broader ecosystem, within which the digital text can now be studied, 
and which provides enriched contexts for understanding that are 
constantly shifting and expanding. Classical literature in the digital 
age has the potential to both challenge dominant modes of thinking about 
antiquity and disrupt traditional ways of doing research.

Willard McCarty (www.mccarty.org.uk/), Professor, Department of Digital
Humanities, King's College London, and Digital Humanities Research
Group, Western Sydney University

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