Bibliographies and Bibliographic Projects cited in “Rome Wasn’t Digitized in a Day: Building a Cyberinfrastructure for Digital Classicists”

On October 22nd CLIR and Tufts University’s Infrastructure for Humanities Scholarship project announced that it is seeking public comment on a literature review that identifies existing services, resources, and needs in the field of classics. The report, Rome Wasn’t Digitized in a Day: Building a Cyberinfrastructure for Digital Classicists, was produced by Alison Babeu of the Perseus Project at Tufts University and is intended to inform planning for the next phase of work: description of an infrastructure to support digital classics and related fields of research. (The report is a large pdf file, please allow time for it to download).

That report (on p. 11 ff.) cites the following open access bibliographies and bibliographical projects:

Are there others you would have chosen to include?  Comment here or to Kathlin Smith (ksmithatclirdotorg) by December 1, 2010.

About these ads
This entry was posted in Uncategorized. Bookmark the permalink.

7 Responses to Bibliographies and Bibliographic Projects cited in “Rome Wasn’t Digitized in a Day: Building a Cyberinfrastructure for Digital Classicists”

  1. James says:

    APh doesn’t seem to be open access. It is asking me for a user name and password.

    By the way, thanks for this valuable service!
    james

  2. chuckjones2000 says:

    That’s correct James. APh is licensed for a fee. In fact the report cites it without an URL, so I supplied one. I’ll gloss the entry to make this clear.

  3. Zsolt Simon says:

    Dear Editors,

    An Egyptologist colleague of mine and I have already compiled a list of some on-line open Ancient Near Eastern and Egyptological bibliographies on our ANE – Egyptologist blog called Agyagtábla, papirusz (Clay tablet, papyrus):

    http://agyagpap.blogspot.com

    Scroll down to “Bibliográfiák” in the right-hand column. I hope some of them will be interesting for you,

    best wishes
    Zsolt Simon

  4. Pingback: Bibliographies at Agyagtábla, papirusz | Ancient World Open Bibliographies

  5. Pingback: Digging Digitally » Rome Wasn’t Digitized in a Day

  6. alison miner says:

    http://www.famsi.org/research/bibliography.htm

    The Bibliografía Mesoamericana provides a comprehensive and continually updated bibliographic dataset of the published literature pertaining to the anthropology of Mesoamerica.
    Content includes archaeology, ethnography, ethnohistory, art history, linguistics, physical anthropology, and other related disciplines.

    This site also includes other amazing resources, such as the collection of Justin Kerr, who has meticulously photographed painted cylindrical vases with a technique that gives a complete “roll-out” view without distortions.

    http://www.famsi.org/research/kerr/

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s