Jan. 14, 2016
Like any bibliographical project, this is necessarily selective based on the material available—in this case—on the web. If you want a CV, it’s below.
Praxis Fellow for 2015-16, studying representations of time within digital humanities with a particular focus on literate programming, language, and the forms of documents.
Media studies and bibliographical type approaches to the the way people make arguments using data; collaborative and interdisciplinary.
Studying English at the University of Virginia, bibliography, digital humanities, 18th century, British, and American.
Traditional academic CV and select publications, mostly related to rare book librarianship, and his work as Assistant Professor of Libraries and English at CU Boulder.
Examines how modern digitization techniques can expose otherwise invisible evidence in books, particularly 16-bit channel images and paper evidence.
Some ways in which the expectations for an “exact” transcription of a document have changed over time, focusing on the oft-reprinted work of Chaucer.
A meditation on the spacebar as object of both experience and in a historical moment; it demonstrates how the print historical can influence the everyday.
ScriptaLab aimed to find the intersection of traditional book-oriented bibliographical studies and media studies; it included a lecture series, advanced faculty seminar, and publication series. The videos remain on YouTube, perhaps forever?
Focused on issues in managing performance arts collections as well as how the work of libraries is intrinsically a performance; also explored LGBT issues and gender in archives and special collections.
A simple proof-of-concept using strong encryption to create a private diary where you can keep your gossipy gossip and salacious life in the world’s best editor.
You’re looking at it, but it’s based on an org-mode file compiled with pandoc and styled with bare CSS. All hand-coded, all the time.
Thoughts about how the 18th century teaches us that creeping is eternal and that it’s always creepy to stare.