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Overview home page is a project that encourages the use and understanding of digital tools and methods for the purpose of teaching and research in humanities computing. It acts as a stepping-stone to a wide variety of scholarly projects and articles that support and implement tools and technology associated with the digital arts and humanities. One of the project's main goals is to advance and promote the use of digital tools and methods for research and teaching in the humanities and arts. It also provides a networked community where members can participate in discussions, comment on work, contribute information, and peruse job postings. For more information, click on the following link to view an excellent presentation [1] by Dr Torsten Reimer from the Centre for e-Research, King’s College London.

Audience encourages visitors of the website to become members of a larger digital humanities family through a simple sign-on procedure. Membership allow users of the site to personalize their experience, add a project, create a profile, and add content. Members are part of a complex, diverse community that promotes tools and methods associated with humanities computing. Through dialogue, discussion, and the sharing of ideas, members are both contributors and audience. All the same, a person interested in the digital humanities and arts will enjoy the vast resources on the website and does not have to be a member to do so.


  • Provide information and access to projects that employ the use of digital tools and computational methods
  • Provide a taxonomy of tools and methods used in a wide variety of humanity computing projects
  • Supplies a list of centres that work collaboratively in providing direction and support for digital humanities research
  • Promote Web 2.0 tools and approaches such as user contributed content, profiles, blogs, and wikis
  • Provide a forum for interdisciplinary scholars and projects to converge, promote, and discuss work


Links of Interest

The links posted below have been or are current projects found on

Online calendar of the correspondence of Charles Darwin

James Mill's Common Place Books

Greece and Rome at the Fitzwilliam Museum

TAPoR: Text Analysis Portal for Research

Connected Histories: Sources for Building British History, 1500-1900

A Vision of Britain Through Time

Stonehenge Riverside Project

The Nature of Phenomenal Qualities

Siobhan Davies Dance Online

What is Black British Jazz? Routes, Ownership, Performance

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