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Digital Humanities—Ways Forward; Future Challenges

Honoring David Kammerling Smith and the Digital Public Sphere; Acceleration?; Digital Humanities for the People(?); Infrastructure as Privilege; Computation, Cultures, and Communities; Digital Humanities and Generational Shift

Sally Debra Charnow, Jeff Horn, Jeffrey S. Ravel, Cindy Ermus, David Joseph Wrisley, Christy Pichichero, and David Kammerling Smith

his contributions than to think about digital humanities—past, present, and future? “Digital Humanities: Ways Forward, A Conference in Honor of David Kammerling Smith” was held virtually on 20 March 2021. An opening session, “Digital Humanities: A

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Conceptualizing an Outside World

The Case of “Foreign” in Dutch Newspapers 1815–1914

Ruben Ros

Policy Debates, 1900–1940,” Diplomacy & Statecraft 27 (2016): 420–422. 9 See, among others, Mark J. Hill, “Invisible Interpretations: Reflections on the Digital Humanities and Intellectual History,” Global Intellectual History 1, no. 2 (2016): 130

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Scandinavianism

Mapping the Rise of a New Concept

Ruth Hemstad

Norwegian newspapers and selected publications such as relevant journals, pamphlets, and books. Methods from the digital humanities will be applied and combined with close readings and perspectives inspired by conceptual history. Important in this regard is

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German Refugee Rabbis in the United States and the Formation of ‘the Last Generation of the German Rabbinate’

Cornelia Wilhelm

rabbinical seminaries – also have to be considered in the evaluation of the group in order for it to be complete. 13 Methodologically, the digital humanities have offered new access to these questions as they permit collection, structuring and systematic

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The Marginalized Democracies of the World

Jean-Paul Gagnon, Hans Asenbaum, Dannica Fleuss, Sonia Bussu, Petra Guasti, Rikki Dean, Pierrick Chalaye, Nardine Alnemr, Friedel Marquardt, and Alexander Weiss

Abstract

This introductory article to Democratic Theory's special issue on the marginalized democracies of the world begins by presenting the lexical method for understanding democracy. It is argued that the lexical method is better than the normative and analytical methods at finding democracies in the world. The argument then turns to demonstrating, mainly through computational research conducted within the Google Books catalog, that an empirically demonstrable imbalance exists between the democracies mentioned in the literature. The remainder of the argument is given to explaining the value of working to correct this imbalance, which comes in at least three guises: (1) studying marginalized democracies can increase our options for alternative democratic actions and democratic innovations; (2) it leads to a conservation and public outreach project, which is epitomized in an “encyclopedia of the democracies”; and (3) it advocates for a decolonization of democracies’ definitions and practices and decentering academic democratic theory.

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Editor's Outlook

Andrew J. Ball

, biotechnology, computer science, digital culture, and digital humanities. The journal will continue to prioritize matters of the body and screen media, both in terms of representation and engagement, but will emphasize research that critically reexamines those

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Editorial

Margrit Pernau

concepts heading? Where do we want to be ten years from now? We invite articles reflecting on the future challenges—including, but not limited to, the impact of digital humanities, the possibility of moving beyond language, and the relation between the

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Editors’ Note

Threats to Academic Freedom

, digital humanities, classroom controversies, service learning, and teaching with new sources. If you are interested in writing such an article, please send an abstract to Shira at sklein@chapman.edu . We have an eclectic mix of articles in this issue, and

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Distributional Concept Analysis

A Computational Model for History of Concepts

Peter De Bolla, Ewan Jones, Paul Nulty, Gabriel Recchia, and John Regan

from large text corpora. 19 Furthermore, some work in digital humanities is beginning to investigate the utility of vector semantics or “vector space models” for understanding concepts. 20 Our own modeling of concepts follows a similar direction and

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Quantitative Conceptual History

On Agency, Reception, and Interpretation

Jani Marjanen

against the backdrop of recent advances in the digital humanities. In fields like literary history or intellectual history, which have traditionally been focused on the analysis of individual texts in context, the study of text as data has been seen both