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Neo-Victorian Studies & Digital Humanities Week 2013

2013 October 21

Portion of Babbage's difference engine, Harper's New Monthly Magazine 30.175 (Dec. 1864): 34.

Portion of Babbage's difference engine, Harper's New Monthly Magazine 30.175 (Dec. 1864): 34.

In the following days, JVC Online will feature a week of posts devoted to the connections between Neo-Victorian studies and digital humanities. The goal of this week is to consider the ways in which we are mobilizing the tools, concepts, and methodologies of digital humanities research and pedagogy to re-contextualize, revise, and re-envision Victorian culture in terms of our age.

Just as JVC Online’s digital form enables it to have broad reach, so too do the digital and technological elements of how we teach and study Neo-Victorian culture, literature, and artifacts uniquely position this work to traverse disciplinary, cultural, and genre boundaries. To this end, this set of posts discuss and/or enact the intersections between Neo-Victorian studies and digital humanities. From H. Rider Haggard to Pinterest to steampunk, Neo-Victorian studies is deeply and productively involved in digital humanities.

Blog Posts

Conference Reports

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