The Victorian Review
The Victorian Review‘s digital dissemination team was based out of UBCO from 2012 to 2015. Victorian Review: An Interdisciplinary Journal of Victorian Studies publishes research articles on all aspects of Victorian literature, history, science, arts, and culture. The journal, which began publication in 1972, is published twice annually. twitter: @victorianreview
Implementing New Knowledge Environments
INKE is an interdisciplinary initiative spawned in the methodological commons of the digital humanities that seeks to understand the future of reading through reading’s past and to explore the future of the book from the perspective of its history. The Humanities Data Lab houses, in part, INKE’s Modeling and Prototyping team’s Social Edition of the Devonshire Manuscript, an experiment in iterative publication and the social edition. PI: Raymond Siemens (Victoria). Collaborators: Jon Bath (Saskatchewan), Jon Saklofske (Acadia), Constance Crompton (UBCO), Jentery Sayers (Victoria), Susan Brown (Guelph), Bill Bowen (Toronto), Stephen Ross (Victoria). twitter: @INKEproject
Kelowna Tech History
Kelowna Tech History is a research-creation project that investigates Kelowna’s engagement with technology from 1910 to 2015. The project combines archival research and digital storytelling. A public history project, our work will be shared through a physical exhibit and a persistent digital exhibit online.
Lesbian and Gay Liberation in Canada
The LGLC project reconfigures Donald McLeod’s remarkable monograph, Lesbian and Gay Liberation In Canada: A Selected Annotated Chronology, 1964-1981 as a TEI-encoded resource and graph database. The text consists of event records spanning from the founding of the first homophile associations in Canada through to the start of the AIDS crisis. Organized by date and then by location, each entry neatly summarizes a moment in history, followed by a bibliography of sources and includes three appendices listing lesbian and gay organizations, periodicals, bars, and clubs. The LGLC project extends the book’s codex form in order to data mine and represent queer history spatially and temporally. The project not only makes a much-neglected part of Canadian history available for mainstream scholarly use, it also provides a foundation for modeling identity and representing time in TEI. Co-Directors: Constance Crompton (UBCO) and Michelle Schwartz (Ryerson). Collaborators: Donald McLeod (Toronto), Susan Brown (Guelph), Elise Chenier (Simon Fraser). Visit the beta site at lglc.ca