We are a group of researchers/teachers at HUM who are interested in different methods related to digital culture and text studies. The group focuses on digital text studies, theory, and methodology and will work to apply these in both our research and teaching practices. The group's activities are interdisciplinary and thus address (but are not limited to) researchers from several departments in the fields of culture, literature, and language. The activities of the group include the exchange of ideas, solutions, and perspectives, as well as the identification of problems that we may best solve together. The aim is to strengthen the study of digital humanities that concerns digital text studies by establishing an interdisciplinary community of practitioners.
Meet Professor Glenn Roe of Sorbonne University and hear him talk about the project "Modelling Enlightenment. Reassembling Networks of Modernity through data-driven research". It is on 15 June 2023, 11:00-12:00 at South Campus, room 24.0.11. Organizer: Department of English, Germanic and Romance Studies and DH-Cult.
Read more: Intertextual networks of the French Enlightenment: the ModERN Project
The Digital Humanities Discussion Group
During spring 2023 the Digital Humanities Discussion Group meets on these dates in room 24.3.63.
The meetings are just one hour, and they are an easy way to get into regularly discussing peer-reviewed DH work. An article is chosen for each meeting and is examined from these three points, 15 minutes each:
The Digital Humanities Discussion Group is organised by Joanna Beaufoy, PhD Fellow at Department of English, Germanic and Romance Studies, and please reach out to her by email for more information.
 Karlińska, Agnieszka. “The Art of Nerves: A Quantitative and Qualitative Analysis of Drama at the Turn of Nineteenth and Twentieth Century.” Digital Scholarship in the Humanities 36.1 (2021): 122–137. Web.
 Viola, Lorella, and Jaap Verheul. “Mining Ethnicity: Discourse-Driven Topic Modelling of Immigrant Discourses in the USA, 1898–1920.” Digital Scholarship in the Humanities 35.4 (2020): 921–943. Web.
 We will read two “manifestos” for Digital Humanities: