[Milton-L] Digital Milton
rumrichj at gmail.com
Mon Dec 24 12:06:44 EST 2018
For those interested in the subject of *Digital Milton,* Olin Bjork (who
also contributed to the collection referenced by Hugh Richmond, superbly
edited by David Currell and Islam Issa), has had another fascinating
article published, in *Journal of Literature and Science*. It shows how
Milton's *Pandaemonium* inspired the computer scientist Oliver Selfridge's
Pandemonium, which is a model for some of the first pattern recognition
programs to simulate a neural network.
Best holiday wishes to you all.
On Sat, Dec 22, 2018 at 4:50 PM Hugh M. RICHMOND <hmr at berkeley.edu> wrote:
> Users of the site at *Milton Revealed* may find the following reference
> of interest:
> Hugh M. Richmond "Milton for Millenials : Sponsoring Digital Creativity
> Through *Milton Revealed*" in *Digital Milton, * ed. David Currell and
> Islam Issa, Palgrave Macmillan, 2018, pp. 225-43.
> *Digital Milton *is the first volume to investigate John Milton in terms
> of our digital present. It explores the digital environments Milton now
> inhabits as well as the diverse digital methods that inform how we read,
> teach, edit, and analyze his works. Some chapters use innovative
> techniques, such as processing metadata from vast archives of early modern
> prose, coding Milton’s geographical references on maps, and visualizing
> debt networks from literature and from life. Other chapters discuss the
> technologies and platforms shaping how literature reaches us today, from
> audio books to e Readers, from the OED Online to Wikipedia, and from
> Twitter to YouTube. *Digital Milton* is the first say on a topic that
> will become ever more important to scholars, students, and teachers of
> early modern literature in the years to come.
> This book gives visibility and coherence to editorial, curatorial,
> data-driven, networked, and student-centred scholarship on Milton in
> digital environments. It reflects upon the history of digital engagements
> with Milton, places these engagements within the wider context of the
> methodological revolutions of the ‘digital turn’ in literary studies and
> the humanities more broadly, and exemplifies original and cutting-edge work
> at the intersection of Milton and the digital. It also eflects the variety
> of exciting approaches taken within this field.
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