|Digital Humanities Now||
Established in 2009, "Digital Humanities Now is an experimental, edited publication that highlights and distributes informally published digital humanities scholarship and resources from the open web". Digital Humanities Now aims to highlight a wide variety of scholarship in various forms. The goal of Digital Humanities Now is to "encourage scholars to share their research and learned expertise on the open web". Digital Humanities Now is an experiment in scholarly practices and communication through an online platform: projects features are gleaned from an open Compendium of Digital Humanities or from monitoring Twitter, and are then vetted and published as content for the site.
|Digital Humanities Quarterly||
Digital Humanities Quarterly (DHQ) is "an open-access, peer-reviewed, digital journal covering all aspects of digital media in the humanities". DHQ is published by the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations. DHQ strives to straddle the divide between print and digital. The journal publishes traditional, scholarly articles as well as reviews of "of books, web sites, new media art installations, digital humanities systems and tools".
Editorial board: Julia Flanders, Brown University; Wendell Piez, Mulberry Technologies, Inc.; Melissa Terras, University College London; Geoffrey Rockwell, McMaster University; Joseph Raben, Queens College, City University of New York; John A. Walsh, Indiana University; John Unsworth, Brandeis University; Jessica Pressman, University of California, San Diego; Adriaan van der Weel, University of Leiden; Stéfan Sinclair, McGill University; Sarah Buchanan; Jan Christoph Meister, Hamburg University
|Digital Humanities Questions & Answers||
Digital Humanities Questions & Answers is an online forum and collaborative project between the Association for Computers and Humanities and the Chronicle of Higher Education. This "community-based Q&A board" provides users with a platform to pose DH related questions regarding tools, projects, pedagogy, and the like. The forum format archives these digital conversations as a web resource for future users and allows streams to be updated over time. Digital Humanities Questions & Answers is designed to function alongside the Twitter account @DHAnswers with the forum allowing more detailed answers to inquiries and the Twitter account handling immediate and abbreviated responses.
Digital Medievalist is a focused journal that publishes annual issues featuring digital scholarship in Medieval studies. This online, refereed journal "accepts work of original research and scholarship, notes on technological topics (markup and stylesheets, tools and software, etc.), commentary pieces discussing developments in the field, bibliographic and review articles, and project reports".
Editorial board: Malte Rehbein; Peter A. Stokes; Orietta Da Rold; Dan O'Donnell; and Rebecca Welzenbach
|Digital Studies / Le champ numérique||
Digital Studies / Le champ numérique (DS/CN) "is a refereed academic journal serving as a formal arena for scholarly activity and as an academic resource for researchers in the digital humanities". DS/CN is published by the Canadian Society for Digital Humanities / Societe canadienne des humanites numerique. DS/CN is a Gold Open Access refereed journal, meaning that all of the "articles published with DS/CN are compliant with most national and institutional Open Access mandates".
Editorial board: Dominic Forest, Université de Montréal; Godgifu Caedmon; Jean-philippe Magué, ENS-Lyon; Daniel Paul O'Donnell, University of Lethbridge; Michael Sinatra, Université de Montréal; Lisa Synder, UCLA
|Digital_Humanities (MIT Press)||
Collaboratively authored by Anne Burdock, Johanna Drucker, Peter Lunenfeld, Todd Presner, and Jeffrey Schnapp, Digital_Humanities "is a compact, game-changing report on the state of contemporary knowledge production." This publication works towards answering the question "what is digital humanities" by providing an extensive examination of the field. This "visually compelling volume explores methodologies and techniques unfamiliar to traditional modes of humanistic inquiry--including geospatial analysis, data mining, corpus linguistics, visualization, and simulation--to show their relevance for contemporary culture". Digital_Humanities provides an overview and a toolkit t anyone involved in digital humanities works. "The authors argue that the digital humanities offers a revitalization of the liberal arts tradition in the electronically inflected, design-driven, multimedia language of the twenty-first century".
|Early Modern Culture Online||
Launched in 2010, Early Modern Culture Online is a new, "interdisciplinary, open-access, peer reviewed electronic journal". The aim of Early Modern Culture Online is to publish original research on any aspect of culture related to the Renaissance or Early Modern periods. Early Modern Culture Online is published jointly by the Early Modern Research Group and The Bergen Shakespeare and Drama Network. Early Modern Culture Online is an annual periodical.
Editorical board: Roy Erikson; Stuart Sillars; and Svenn-Arve Myklebost
|Early Modern Literary Studies||
Launched in 1995, Early Modern Literary Studies is a peer-reviewed journal that is published three times a year. Early Modern Literary Studies is interested in articles that "examine English literature, literary culture, and language during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries". Alongside the journal publication, Early Modern Studies facilitates a Readers' Forum that publishes responses to featured papers. In encouraging this dialogue between scholars, Early Modern Studies creates a space for discussion. Early Modern Literary Studies "is committed to gathering and to maintaining links to the most useful and comprehensive internet resources for Renaissance scholars, including archives, electronic texts, discussion groups, and beyond".
Editors: Matthew Steggle, Sheffield Hallam University; Annaliese Connolly , Sheffield Hallam University; Sean Lawrence, University of British Columbia; David Nicol , Dalhousie University; and Andrew Duxfield, Sheffield Hallam University
|Early Theatre: A Journal Associated with the Records of Early English Drama||
Early Theatre is a peer-reviewed journal that publishes articles exploring theatre history and performance criticism of "medieval or early modern drama and theatre history, rooted in the records and documents of England, Scotland, Ireland, and Wales". The journal emphasizes the history and cultural customs of performance "but it also features interpretive articles relating to the performances themselves". Early Theatre is also interested in articles that examine how Early English drama impinged "on or is influenced by other international practices". The journal brings together the disciplines of history, art history, theatre history, music, politics, and economics so that these various scholarly concerns have a common forum in which to test theories about performance.
Editorial board: Helen Ostovich, McMaster University; Melinda J. Gough, McMaster University; Erin E. Kelly, University of Victoria; Sarah E. Johnson, Royal Military College of Canada; Peter Kiran, University of Nottingham; and Daniel Powell, University of Victoria
|English Literary Renaissance||
Founded in 1971, "English Literary Renaissance is a journal devoted to current criticism and scholarship of Tudor and early Stuart English literature, 1485-1665, including Shakespeare, Spenser, Donne, and Milton". English Literary Renaissance is unique in its publication of rare texts, newly discovered manuscripts, and illustrations alongside traditional academic articles. This multilingual, peer-reviewed journal is published three times a year. English Literary Renaissance is a leading journal in the field.
Editor: Arthur F. Kinney