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Berry, David M (2014)
Publisher: Educause
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: Z665, HM0481, T1
Today we live in computational abundance whereby our everyday lives and the environment that surrounds us are suffused with digital technologies. This is a world of anticipatory technology and contextual computing that uses smart diffused computational processing to create a fine web of computational resources that are embedded into the material world. Thus, the historical distinction between the digital and the non-digital becomes increasingly blurred, to the extent that to talk about the digital presupposes an experiential disjuncture that makes less and less sense. Indeed, just as the ideas of “online” or “being online” have become anachronistic as a result of our always-on smartphones and tablets and widespread wireless networking technologies, so too the term “digital” perhaps assumes a world of the past.
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    • 1. Kim Cascone, “The Aesthetics of Failure: 'PostDigital' Tendencies in Contemporary Computer Music,” Computer Music Journal, vol. 24, no. 4 (Winter 2000), p. 12.
    • 2. Claire Bishop, “Digital Divide,” Artforum, September 2012.
    • 3. Willard McCarty, Humanities Computing (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2005); Willard McCarty, “Getting There from Here: Remembering the Future of Digital Humanities,” Busa Award Lecture, Digital Humanities 2013 conference, University of Nebraska-Lincoln, July 18, 2013.
    • 4. David M. Berry, ed., Understanding Digital Humanities (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012), p. 2.
    • 5. Bernard Stiegler, “Teleologics of the Snail: The Errant Self Wired to a WiMax Network,” Theory, Culture & Society, vol. 26, nos. 2-3 (March/May 2009), p. 40.
    • 6. Bernard Stiegler, What Makes Life Worth Living: On Pharmacology (Cambridge, England: Polity Press, 2013).
    • 7. Imre Lakatos, Methodology of Scientific Research Programmes, ed. John Worrall and Gregory Currie (New York: Cambridge University Press, 1978).
    • 8. Florian Cramer, afterword to Alessandro Ludovico, Post-Digital Print: The Mutation of Publishing Since 1894 (Eindhoven, The Netherlands: Onomatopee 77, Cabinet Project, 2012), p. 162.
    • 9. Alan Liu, “Where Is Cultural Criticism in the Digital Humanities?” chapter in Matthew Gold, ed., Debates in the Digital Humanities (Minnesota: University of Minnesota Press, 2012) and online: http://dhdebates.gc.cuny.edu/debates/text/20.
    • © 2014 David M. Berry. The text of this article is licensed under the Creative Commons AttributionShareAlike 4.0 International License (http://creative commons.org/licenses/by-sa/4.0).
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