Digital Humanities

The invention and application of digital methods, tools and media have had significant effects on scholarly research. They raise new questions about how we conceive knowledge, think about scholarship and develop new epistemic practices, while large-scale digitization projects and hyperactive social media have brought into focus social and historical texts, images and other data formerly difficult or impossible to reach.

Overseen by an international board of experts, our Digital Humanities Series: Knowledge, Thought and Practice is dedicated to the exploration of these changes by scholars across disciplines. Books in this Series present cutting-edge research that investigate the links between the digital and other disciplines paving the ways for further investigations and applications that take advantage of new digital media to present knowledge in new ways.

Proposals in any area of the Digital Humanities are invited. We welcome proposals for new books in this series. Please do not hesitate to contact us (a.tosi@openbookpublishers.com) if you would like to discuss a publishing proposal and ways we might work together to best realise it.

Editorial Board:
Paul Arthur, Arianna Ciula, Kathleen Fitzpatrick, Julia Flanders, Gary Hall, Brett D. Hirsch, Matthew L. Jockers, John Lavagnino, Willard McCarty, Elke Teich, Melissa Terras, and Roberto Rosselli Del Turco.

Digital Scholarly Editing: Theories and Practices
Matthew James Driscoll and Elena Pierazzo (eds.)

The Digital Public Domain: Foundations for an Open Culture
Melanie Dulong de Rosnay and Juan Carlos De Martin (eds.)