Digital Arts and Humanities - Recordings

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Now showing 1 - 5 of 6
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    The digital search for meaning: an interview with Michael Maguire
    (Cultural Mechanics, 2015-12) O'Sullivan, James
    I met and spoke with Michael J. Maguire, one of Ireland’s most prominent—if not the most prominent—author of electronic literature.
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    The Digital Autobiographic: Holes, by Graham Allen
    (Cultural Mechanics, 2015-12) O'Sullivan, James; Galvin, Mary
    Mary Galvin speaks with Graham Allen about his work of digital poetry, Holes. A poetic vehicle for the exploration of chance, meaning, juxtaposition and language, Holes is a ten syllable one line per day poem which offers something less and something more than a window on the author’s life. Composition of Holes began on December 23rd, 2006, and it is now published by New Binary Press.
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    Telling stories at DHSI: Interviews with Ray Siemens, Diane Jakacki, and Alyssa Arbuckle
    (Cultural Mechanics, 2016-06) O'Sullivan, James; Renihan, Colleen; Prellwitz, Andrew; Murphy, Liam
    Colleen Renihan, Andrew Prellwitz, and Liam Murphy interview Alyssa Arbuckle, Diane Jakacki, and Ray Siemens about the annual Digital Humanities Summer Institute. Furthermore, they speak to a few of the field’s many voices, who share exactly what it is that DH means to them.
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    ELO2016 panel, “Feminist Horizons”
    (Cultural Mechanics, 2016-06) O'Sullivan, James
    A recording of the “Feminist Horizons” panel at this year’s annual gathering of the Electronic Literature Organisation, ELO2016, hosted at the University of Victoria. Featuring presentations by leading e-lit scholars and practitioners, Kathi Inman Berens, Caitlin Fisher, and Jessica Pressman. The session was chaired by Anastasia Salter.
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    The Baudelaire Song Project
    (Cultural Mechanics, 2017-02-06) O'Sullivan, James; Podcast interview
    The Baudelaire Song Project aims to research all the song settings ever of poems by famous French poet Charles Baudelaire, building a pioneering digital dataset which brings together for the first time both pop music and classical music settings of Baudelaire’s verse and prose poetry, totalling 200+ poem texts. I speak with Prof. Helen Abbott and Dr Caroline Ardrey about the project, and what it means for the ways in which we examine literature and music.