The China Policy Institute blog (University of Nottingham) featured six articles on digital humanities in China from June 3-13, 2016. As Lik Huang Tsui writes in his post:
University libraries will likely become important focal points for developing digital scholarship in China. Researchers from various humanistic disciplines are aware as well that the digital humanities can be a useful platform for them to discuss the latest developments that have something to do with computational tools in their fields, and have organized events through their faculties and institutes to conduct such discussions. These include library science, the history of the Qing dynasty, and other fields.
- Florian Schneider, “Studying Digital China’s Networks and Media Objects“
- “Digital Humanities Q and A with Thomas S. Mullaney“
- Paul Vierthaler, “Imperial Chinese Studies and Trends in the Digital Humanities“
- Donald Sturgeon, “Crowdsourcing, APIs, and a Digital Library of Chinese“
- Hilde de Weerdt, “Collaborative Innovation and the Chinese (Digital) Humanities“
- Lik Hang Tsui, “The Digital Humanities as an Emerging Field in China“
Many thanks to John Russell (Penn State University) for bringing these to our attention.
This post was produced through a cooperation between Shaherzad Ahmadi, Lady Jane Acquah, Leigh Bonds, Taylor Davis-Van Atta, Rose Fortier, Cody Hennesy, Jason T. Mickel, Chelcie Rowell, Joshua Sadvari, and Erin White (Editors-at-large for the week), Roxanne Shirazi (Editor for the week), Sarah Potvin (Site Editor), and Caitlin Christian-Lamb, Caro Pinto and Patrick Williams (dh+lib Review Editors).