This book draws on both traditional and emerging fields of study to consider consider what a grounded definition of quantitative and qualitative research in the Digital Humanities (DH) might mean; which areas DH can fruitfully draw on in order to foster and develop that understanding; where we can see those methods applied; and what the future directions of research methods in Digital Humanities might look like.
Schuster and Dunn map a wide-ranging DH research methodology by drawing on both ‘traditional’ fields of DH study such as text, historical sources, museums and manuscripts, and innovative areas in research production, such as knowledge and technology, digital culture and society and history of network technologies. Featuring global contributions from scholars in the United Kingdom, the United States, Europe and Australia, this book draws together a range of disciplinary perspectives to explore the exciting developments offered by this fast-evolving field.
Routledge International Handbook of Research Methods in Digital Humanities is essential reading for anyone who teaches, researches or studies Digital Humanities or related subjects.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
section Section I|142 pages
Computation and connection
chapter 121|18 pages
Get Some Perspective
chapter 4|14 pages
“A Picture Paints a Thousand Words”
chapter 7|16 pages
Charting Cultural History through Historical Bibliometric Research
chapter 9|16 pages
The Library in Digital Humanities
section Section II|84 pages
Convergence and collaboration
chapter 11|17 pages
The Warburg Iconographic Database
section Section III|218 pages
Remediation and transmission