Drawing Networks in the Devonshire Manuscript (BL Add 17492): Toward Visualizing a Writing Community's Shared Apprenticeship, Social Valuation, and Self-Validation

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dc.contributor.author Siemens, Ray
dc.contributor.author Paquette, Johanne
dc.contributor.author Armstrong, Karin
dc.contributor.author Leitch, Cara
dc.contributor.author Hirsch, Brett D.
dc.contributor.author Haswell, Eric
dc.contributor.author Newton, Greg
dc.date.accessioned 2017-06-02T15:11:20Z
dc.date.available 2017-06-02T15:11:20Z
dc.date.copyright 2009 en_US
dc.date.issued 2009
dc.identifier.citation Siemens, R., Paquette, J., Armstrong, K., Leitch, C., Hirsch, B.D., Haswell, E., & Newton, G. (2009). Drawing networks in the Devonshire Manuscript (BL Add 17492): Toward visualizing a writing community's shared apprenticeship, social valuation, and self-validation. Digital Studies/Le champ numérique, 1(1). en_US
dc.identifier.uri http://www.digitalstudies.org/ojs/index.php/digital_studies/article/view/146/201
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/1828/8221
dc.description.abstract At the 2005 Josephine Roberts’ Memorial Panel, sponsored by the Renaissance English Text Society, Jonathan Gibson’s paper “Anne Southwell and the Construction of MS Folger V.b.198” introduced a considerable amount of new, important, and difficult-to-synthesise information about this miscellany and its composition, both physical and authorial. At one point during the paper, a brief aside about the difficulty of rendering information of this sort — information about the way in which physical and authorial space interacted in the manuscript — introduced a few slides containing a newer, visual way of considering a fair bit of complex information of this sort. For several of us in the room at the time, Gibson’s aside about the difficulty associated with conveying such representation (and his solution), resonated significantly, and well beyond. The work we present in this paper has its roots in this resonance and, indeed, will eventually discuss one result of our experimentation in the conveyance of such information in the course of our exploration of the Devonshire MS (BL Add Ms 17492). This paper appears in three parts: one along the lines of traditional work in the field of textually-oriented Renaissance literary studies; one that will merge this traditional approach with that of the computing humanist, with discussion of the visualization of the scribal interaction data we present; and one, as an addendum, that provides the technical details of our experimentation, for those who might wish to reproduce or duplicate elements of it. en_US
dc.language.iso en en_US
dc.publisher Digital Studies/Le champ numérique en_US
dc.subject miscellany en_US
dc.subject design en_US
dc.subject interaction en_US
dc.subject representation en_US
dc.subject Renaissance en_US
dc.subject women en_US
dc.title Drawing Networks in the Devonshire Manuscript (BL Add 17492): Toward Visualizing a Writing Community's Shared Apprenticeship, Social Valuation, and Self-Validation en_US
dc.type Article en_US
dc.description.scholarlevel Faculty en_US
dc.description.reviewstatus Reviewed en_US

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