Allison, S., R. Heuser, M. Jockers, F. Moretti, and M. Witmore. 2012. “Quantitative Formalism: An Experiment.” N+1, no. 13: 81-108.
Anderson, C. 2008. “The End of Theory: The Data Deluge Makes the Scientific Method Obsolete.” Wired, June 23, 2008.
Andrews, Tara L. 2013. “The Third Way: Philology and Critical Edition in the Digital Age.” Variants: The Journal of the European Society for Textual Scholarship 10, no. 10: 61–76, 315.
Apollon, Daniel, Claire Belisle, and Philippe Régnier, eds. 2014. Digital Critical Editions. Topics in the Digital Humanities. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.
Arthur, Paul Longley and Katherine Bode. 2015. Advancing Digital Humanities: Research, Methods, Theories. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
Barney, Brett. 2012. “Digital Editing with the TEI Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow.” Textual Cultures 7, no. 1: 29–41.
Blaxill, Luke. 2013. “Quantifying the language of British politics, 1880b1910”. Historical Research 86.232: 313-41.
Blevins, C. 2010. Topic Modeling: Martha Ballard’s Diary. April 1. http://historying.org/2010/04/01/topicbmodelingbmarthabballardsbdiary/
Block, S. 2006. “Doing More with Digitization: An Introduction to Topic Modeling of Early American Sources.” Common_place: The Interactive Journal of Early American Life 6, no. 2. http://www.commonbplace.org/volb06/nob02/tales/
Bode, Katherine and Paul Longley Arthur. 2015. “Collecting Ourselves.” In Arthur and Bode 2015: 1-12.
Bruner, Jerome. 1986. “Possible castles.” In Actual Minds, Possible Worlds. Cambridge MA: Harvard University Press: 44-54.
Burrows, John. 2010. “Never say always again: Reflections on the numbers game.” In Text and Genre in Reconstruction: Effects of Digitization on Ideas, Behaviours, Products and Institutions. Ed. Willard McCarty. Cambridge: Open Book Publishers.
Busa, R., S. J. 1976. “Why can a computer do so little?” ALLC Bulletin 4.1: 1-3. 1980. “The Annals of Humanities Computing: The Index Thomisticus.” Computers and the Humanities 14: 83-90.
Buzzetti, Dino. 2002. “Digital Representation and the Text Model.” New Literary History 33.1: 61-88.
Chang, J., J. Boyd, Graber, S. Gerrish, C. Wang, and D. Blei. 2009. “Reading Tea Leaves: How Humans Interpret Topic Models.” In Advances in Neural Information Processing Systems 22: 288–96. Proceedings of the 2009 conference. Norwich, UK: Curran Associates.
Chartier, Roger. 2005. “Crossing Borders in Early Modern Europe: Sociology of Texts and Literature.” Translated by Maurice Elton. Book History 8, no. 1: 37–50.
Crane, Gregory, David Bamman, and Alison Babeu. 2007. “ePhilology: When the Books Talk to Their Readers.” In A Companion to Digital Literary Studies, 29-64 Blackwell Publishing.
Cohen, Daniel J. and Roy Rosenzweig. 2005. “Promises and Perils of Digital History.” In Digital History: A Guide to Gathering, Preserving, and Presenting the Past on the Web. University of Pennsylvania Press.
DeRose, Steven J., David G. Durand, Elli Mylonas, and Allen Renear. 1997. “What Is Text, Really?” ACM SIGDOC Asterix Journal of Computer Documentation 21, no. 3: 1–24.
Desrochers, Nadine, Daniel Apollon, and Safari Tech Books Online, eds. 2014. Examining Paratextual Theory and Its Applications in Digital Culture. Advances in Human and Social Aspects of Technology (AHSAT) Book Series. Hershey, PA: Information Science Reference.
Drucker, Johanna. 2009. “Ivanhoe.” In Speclab: Digital Aesthetics and Products in Speculative Computing. Chicago: University of Chicago Press: 65-97.
Drucker, Johanna. 2013. What Is?: Nine Epistemological Essays. Victoria, Texas. Cuneiform Press.
Düring, Marten. 2014. “The Potential of Agent-Based Modelling for Historical Research.” In Complexity and the Human Experience: Modeling Complexity in the Humanities and Social Sciences. Ed. Paul A. Youngman and Mirsad Hadzikadic. Pan Stanford Publishing: 121-37.
Epstein, Joshua M. 1999. “Agent-Based Computational Models and Generative Social Science.” Complexity 4.5: 41-60.
Epstein, Joshua M. 2008. “Why model?” Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation 11.4.
Epstein, Joshua M. and Robert Axtell. 1996. “Introduction.” Growing Artificial Societies: Social Science from the Bottom Up. Washington DC: The Brookings Institution: 1-20.
Fish, Stanley. 1991/1989. “Being Interdisciplinary is So Very Hard to Do.” Issues in Integrative Studies 9: 99-112.
Flanders, Julia. 2005. “Detailism, Digital Texts, and the Problem of Pedantry.” TEXT Technology 2: 41-70.
Flanders, Julia. 2009. “The Productive Unease of 21st-century Digital Scholarship.” Digital Humanities Quarterly 3.3.
Flanders, Julia. 2014. “Rethinking Collections” in Advancing Digital Humanities. Palgrave Macmillan.
Frye, Northrop. 1991. “Literary and Mechanical Models.” In Research in Humanities Computing 1. Selected papers from the 1989 ACH-ALLC Conference. Ed. Ian Lancashire. Oxford: Clarendon Press: 3-12.
Galison, Peter. 2004. “Specific theory.” Critical Inquiry 30: 379-83.
Gavin, Michael. 2014. “Agent-Based Modeling and Historical Simulation.” Digital Humanities Quarterly 8.4.
Ginzburg, Carlo. 1996. “Making Things Strange: The Prehistory of a Literary Device.” Representations 56: 8-28.
Gooding, David. 1986. “How do scientists reach agreement about novel observations?” Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 17.2: 205-230.
Gooding, David. 2003. “Varying the Cognitive Span: Experimentation, Visualization, and Computation.” In The Philosophy of Scientific Experimentation. Ed. Hans Radd. University of Pittsburgh Press: 255-301.
Gooding, Paul, Melissa Terras, and Claire Warwick. 2013. “The Myth of the New: Mass Digitization, Distant Reading, and the Future of the Book.” Literary and Linguistic Computing 28, no. 4: 629-39.
Grafton, Anthony. 2001. “Error Messages: Night Thoughts Inspired by James O’Donnell’s Avatars of the Word.” Boundary 2 28, no. 3: 191-205.
Graver, Bruce E. 1998. “This Is Not a Hypertext: Scholarly Annotation and the Electronic Medium.” Profession, January 1: 172-78.
Grimmer, Justin and Brandon M. Stewart. 2013. “Text as Data: The Promise and Pitfalls of Automatic Content Analysis Methods for Political Texts.” Political Analysis 21: 267-97.
Greetham, David. 2011. “The Resistance to Philology.” In The Pleasure of Contamination: Evidence, Text, and Voice in Textual Studies. Indiana University Press: 29-42.
Greetham, David. 2012. “The Resistance to Digital Humanities.” In Debates in the Digital Humanities, Matthew K. Gold, ed. Minnesota University Press: 438-451.
Hacking, Ian. 1983. Representing and intervening: Introductory topics in the philosophy of natural science. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Hacking, Ian. 1990. “The Argument.” The Taming of Chance. Cambridge University Press: 1-10.
Hacking, Ian. 2002. “’Style’ for Historians and Philosophers.” In Historical Ontology. Harvard University Press: 178-99.
Hoover, D. L. 2003. “Another Perspective on Vocabulary Richness.” Computers and the Humanities 37, no. 2: 151-78.
Jockers, M., and D. M. Witten. 2010. “A Comparative Study of Machine Learning Methods for Authorship Attribution.” Literary and Linguistic Computing 25, no. 2: 215-23.
Jockers, Matthew. 2014. Text Analysis with R for Students of Literature. Springer Verlag.
Keller, Evelyn Fox. 2002. “Synthetic biology redux–Computer simulation and artificial life.” In Making Sense of Life: Explaining Biological Development with Models, Metaphors, and Machines. Cambridge MA: Harvard University Press.
Kenny, Anthony. 1992. “Computers and the humanities.” Ninth British Library Research Lecture. London: British Library.
Koppel, M., S. Argamon, and A. R. Shimoni. 2002. “Automatically Categorizing Written Texts by Author Gender.” Literary and Linguistic Computing 17, no. 4: 401-12.
Krippendorff, Klaus. 2004. “Introduction” and “History.” In Content Analysis: An Introduction to its Methodology. Thousand Oaks CA: Sage Publications.
Kuhn, Thomas S. 1970/1962. “Introduction: A Role for History”. In The Structure of Scientific Revolutions. Chicago: University of Chicago Press: 1-9.
Lamont, Claire. 1997. “Annotating a Text: Literary Theory and Electronic Hypertext.” In Electronic Text, Kathyrn Sutherland, ed. Oxford.
Leff, Gordon. 1972. “Models inherent in History.” In The Rules of the Game: Cross-Disciplinary Essays on Models in Scholarly Thought. Ed. Teodor Shanin. London: Tavistock Publications.
Liu, Alan. 2012. “Where is cultural criticism in the digital humanities?” In Debates in the Digital Humanities. Ed. Matthew K. Gold. University of Minnesota Press: 492-509.
Liu, Alan. 2014. “The Big Bang of Online Reading.” In Arthur and Bode 2015: 274-90.
Mahoney, Michael S. 2005. “The histories of computing(s).” Interdisciplinary Science Reviews 30.2: 119-35.
McKenzie, D. F. 1999. Bibliography and the Sociology of Texts. Cambridge University Press.
McCarty, Willard. 2014. “Getting there from here: Remembering the future of digital humanities”. In Arthur and Bode 2014: 291-321.
McCarty, Willard. 2014/2005. Humanities Computing. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
McCarty, Willard. 2015. “Fictions of possibility: Simulation and ‘the course of ordinary terrestrial experience.’” In The Shape of Data in Digital Humanities: Modeling Texts and TextGbased Materials. Ed. Julia Flanders and Fotis Jannidis. London: Ashgate.
McCarty, Willard. [2016, forthcoming]. “Becoming interdisciplinary”. In A New Companion to Digital Humanities. Ed. Susan Schreibman, Ray Siemens and John Unsworth. Chichester: Wiley-Blackwell.
McGann, Jerome 2001.“The Rationale of Hypertext.” In Radiant Textuality. Palgrave: 53-75.
McGann, Jerome. 2004. “Marking Texts of Many Dimensions.” In Schreibman, Siemens and Unsworth 2004: 198-217
McGann, Jerome. 2013. “Philology in a New Key.” Critical Inquiry 39.2: 327-46.
McGann, Jerome. 2014. A New Republic of Letters: Memory and Scholarship in the Age of Digital Reproduction. Harvard University Press.
McGann, Jerome. 2015. “Truth and Method. Humanities Scholarship as a Science of Exceptions.” Interdisciplinary Science Reviews 40.2.
McGann, Jerome. 2015. “The Amoderns: Toward Philology in a New Key: A Feature Interview with Jermone McGann.” http://amodern.net/article/interview-with-jerome-mcgann/
McKitterick, David. 2013. “The past in pixels.” In Old Books, New Technologies. Cambridge University Press.
Michel, J. B., Y. K. Shen, A. P. Aiden, A. Veres, M. K. Gray, W. Brockman, T. G. B. Team, et al. 2011. “Quantitative Analysis of Culture Using Millions of Digitized Books.” Science 331, no. 6014: 176-82.
Milic, Louis. 1966. “The next step.” Computers and the Humanities 1.1: 3-6.
Mimno, David. 2012. “Computational Historiography: Data Mining in a Century of Classics Journals.” J. Comput. Cult. Herit. 5, no. 1 (April): 3:1-3:19.
Moretti, Franco. 2013. “’Operationalizing’: or, the function of measurement in modern literary theory.” Literary Lab Pamphlet 6. Stanford University.
Nunberg, G. 2009. “Google Books: A Metadata Train Wreck.” In Language Log. University of Pennsylvania. http://languagelog.ldc.upenn.edu/nll/?p=1701
Olsen, Mark. 1993. “Signs, Symbols and Discourses: A New Direction for Computer-Aided Literature Studies.” Computers and the Humanities 27: 309-14.
Potter, R. 1988. “Literary Criticism and Literary Computing.” Computers in the Humanities 22, no. 2.
Ramsay, Stephen. 2011. Reading Machines: Toward an Algorithmic Criticism. Topics in the Digital Humanities. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.
Renear, Allen H., Elli Mylonas, and David Durand. 1993. “Refining Our Notion of What Text Really Is: The Problem of Overlapping Hierarchies.” http://www.ideals.illinois.edu/handle/2142/9407.
Renear, Allen. 1997. “Out of Praxis: Three (meta) Theories of Textuality.” Electronic Text. Investigations in Method and Theory: 107-26.
Robinson, Peter. 2013. “The Concept of the Work in the Digital Age.” Ecdotica 10: 13-41.
Robinson, Peter. 2013. “Towards a Theory of Digital Editions.” Variants: The Journal of the European Society for Textual Scholarship 10, no. (10): 105-31, 317-18.
Rockwell, Geoffrey. 2013. “What Is Text Analysis, Really?” Literary and Linguistic Computing 18, no. 2, June 1: 209-19.
Rommel, Thomas. 2004. “Literary Studies.” In Schreibman, Siemens and Unsworth 2004: 88-96.
Scarry, Elaine. 1992. “The Made-Up and the Made-Real.” Yale Journal of Criticism 5.2: 239-49.
Schilit, B., and O. Kolak. 2007. “Dive into the Meme Pool with Google Book Search.” In Inside Google Books. Blog.
Schulz, K. 2011. “Distant Reading.” New York Times, June 26, 2011.
Schreibman, Susan, Ray Siemens and John Unsworth, eds. 2004. A Companion to Digital Humanities. Oxford: Blackwells. www.digitalhumanities.org/companion/
Sculley, D., and Bradley M. Pasanek. 2008.“Meaning and Mining: The Impact of Implicit Assumptions in Data Mining for the Humanities.” Literary and Linguistic Computing 23, no. 4, December 1: 409-24.
Shanin, Teodor. 1972. “Models and Thought.” In The Rules of the Game: Cross-disciplinary Essays on Models in Scholarly Thought. Ed. Teodor Shanin. London: Tavistock Publications: 1-22.
Shillingsburg, Peter. 2013. “How Literary Works Exist: Implied, Represented, and Interpreted.” In Text and Genre in Reconstruction : Effects of Digitalization on Ideas, Behaviours, Products and Institutions, ed. Willard McCarty. OBP Collection. Cambridge: Open Book Publishers: 165-82.
Shillingsburg, Peter. 2009. “How Literary Works Exist: Convenient Scholarly Editions.” Digital Humanities Quarterly 3, no. 3.
Shillingsburg, Peter 2006. From Gutenberg to Google: Electronic Representations of Literary Texts. Cambridge University Press.
Siemens, Ray. 2005. “Text Analysis and the Dynamic Edition? A Working Paper, Briefly Articulating Some Concerns with an Algorithmic Approach to the Electronic Scholarly Edition,” Text Technology 14: 91-98.
Stone, Lawrence. 1979. “The Revival of Narrative: Reflections on a New Old History.” Past and Present 85: 3-24.
Stone, Philip J. 1966. “A Perspective on Content Analysis.” In The General Inquirer: A Computer Approach to Content Analysis, by Philip J. Stone, Dexter C. Dunphy, Marshall S. Smith, Daniel M. Ogilvie and associates. MIT Press: 3-19.
Stubbs, Michael. 2005. “Conrad in the computer: Examples of quantitative stylistic method.” Language and Literature 14.1: 5-24.
Tanselle, G. Thomas. 1991. “Textual Criticism and Literary Sociology.” Studies in Bibliography 44: 83-143.
Tynjanov, J. 2002/1978. “On Literary Evolution.” In Reading in Russian Poetics: Formalist and Structuralist Views. Ed. Ladislav Matejka and Krystyna Pomorska. Normal IL: Dalkey Archive Press: 66-78.
Underwood, Ted. 2014. “Theorizing Research Practices We Forgot to Theorize Twenty Years Ago.” Representations 127: 64-72.
Underwood, Ted. 2015. “Seven Ways Humanists Are Using Computers to Understand Text.” The Stone and the Shell. http://tedunderwood.com/2015/06/04/seven-ways-humanists-are-using-computers-to-understand-text/
Wall, John N. 2014. “Transforming the Object of our Study: The Early Modern Sermon and the Virtual Paul’s Cross Project.” Journal of Digital Humanities 3.1. (http://journalofdigitalhumanities.org/3-1/transforming-the-object-of-our-study-by-john-n-wall/
Wilkens, Matthew. 2015. “Digital Humanities and Its Application in the Study of Literature and Culture.” Comparative Literature 67, no. 1, March 1: 11-20.
Witmore, M. A. and J. Hope. 2007. Shakespeare by the Numbers: On the Linguistic Texture of the Late Plays. S. Mukherji and R. Lyne, eds. Early Modern Tragicomedy. London.