Talk by Hoyt Long, "Literary Pattern Recognition: A Machine Reading of Modernist Form," part of Cornell University's Conversations in Digital Humanities Series

Wednesday, November 5, 2014 - 4:30pm

From the Conversations in the Digital Humanities website:

Hoyt Long’s research and teaching interests include modern Japanese literature, regional and subnational literatures, publishing history, environmental history and criticism, media theory, and digital humanities. His first book, On Uneven Ground: Miyazawa Kenji and the Making of Place in Modern Japan(2011), examines the ways in which artistic and literary activity intersected with ideas about place and locality in Japan’s prewar period. He is currently working on a project that considers postal technologies of late-19th- and early-20th-century Japan as forms of “new media.” He is focusing on the ways these technologies impacted practices of writing—literary or otherwise—and how they may or may not have altered established patterns and ideas of social association and communication.

This event is Cosponsored by the Central New York Humanities Corridor.


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