Discussions

Digital humanities and digital social reading

Article of interest:

Simone Rebora, Peter Boot, Federico Pianzola, Brigitte Gasser, J Berenike Herrmann, Maria Kraxenberger, Moniek M Kuijpers, Gerhard Lauer, Piroska Lendvai, Thomas C Messerli, Pasqualina Sorrentino. "Digital humanities and digital social reading." Digital Scholarship in the Humanities, Volume 36, Issue Supplement_2 (October 2021): ii230–ii250, https://doi.org/10.1093/llc/fqab020

Abstract:

CfP: Journal of Information Literacy Special Issue on Critical Information Literacy, June 2023: Call for papers, contributions and publication mentors

Your network editor has reposted this from H-Announce. The byline reflects the original authorship.

Type: 
Call for Papers
Date: 
November 21, 2021 to January 9, 2023

Pracademia’: The Growing Trend of Academics Writing Books With Popular Appeal

In continuation of last month’s panel on writing for a popular audience, this month we will expand upon our conversation by exploring the topic of how publishers identify books with potential for popular appeal.

We are honored to be joined by Ellen Chodosh, Director at NYU Press, and Michael Sinocchi, Publisher at Routledge, who will offer their unique perspectives. 

November 30 at 4:30 PM Israel time/ 2:30 PM UK/ 9:30 AM EST on Zoom

Multimodal Forum in Theological Librarianship

Multimodal scholarship is gaining increasing currency in many areas of scholarly communication in the academy and beyond. A typical peer-reviewed article usually capitalizes on a single mode, usually alphabetic text (while using multimodal elements standardized by convention and style). In contrast, multimodal scholarship, as the name suggests, presents information in a variety of modes or formats. These multiple modes of communication may include a combination of linguistic, visual, aural, spatial, and gestural means of expressing ideas and information.

Pages

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