Category > Talks
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“Peopling the Police: A Social Computing Approach to Information Authority in the Age of Web 2.0.” Digital Humanities Summer Institute. University of Victoria. 16 May 2008.


“The Agrippa Process: ‘Agrippa (A Book of the Dead)’ in the Age of Web 2.0.” New Media Workshop. University of Chicago. 19 May 2008.


“Digital Humanities and Academic Change.” Meeting with the University Chicago Committee on Digital Humanities. University of Chicago. 19 May 2008.


“Peopling the Police: A Social Computing Approach to Information Authority in the Age of Web 2.0.” Department of Information Studies. UCLA. 15 May 2008.


“Globalism, Interdisciplinarity, and Digital Technology.” Workshop on “The Aesthetics of Imperialism: Matters of Time and Place.” University of California Japanese Arts and Globalizations Multi-Campus Research Group. University of California, Santa Barbara. 11 May 2008.


“Epilogue to a Research Slam.” University of California, Santa Barbara. 9 May 2008.


“Digital Humanities and Academic Change.” Rutgers University, New Brunswick. 2 May 2008.


Richard E. Miller at Writers House, Rutgers U.“Peopling the Police: A Social Computing Approach to Information Authority in the Age of Web 2.0.” Rutgers University, New Brunswick. 1 May 2008.


“Knowledge 2.0: Social Computing, the Humanities, and Public Knowledge in the Age of Web 2.0.” The Truth of the Humanities Lecture Series. Indiana University. 16 April 2008.


 

Seeing Knowledge Work symposium poster“When Was Linearity? The Meaning of Graphics in the Age of Knowledge Work.” Keynote talk at the “Seeing Knowledge Work” Graduate Symposium. Department of Art and Architecture. University of California, Santa Barbara. 11 April 2008.


 

“Peopling the Police: A Social Computing Approach to Information Authority in the Age of Web 2.0.” Center for Information Technology and Society (CITS). University of California, Santa Barbara. 21 February 2008.


 

“Knowledge 2.0: The Transliteracies Project and Social Computing.” University of California, Irvine. 19 November 2007.

 

“Digital Humanities and Academic Change.” Co-speaker with Lyn Hejinian, State of the Profession Colloquia series. Department of English. University of Colorado, Boulder. 11 October 2007.

 

“Knowledge and Web 2.0: The Transliteracies Project and Social Computing.” Melbern G. Glasscock Center for Humanities Research. Texas A & M University. 4 October 2007.

 

“Digital Humanities and Academic Change.” University of Auckland. 31 August 2007.

 

“Digital Humanities and Academic Change.” Victoria University, Wellington. 30 August 2007.

 

Presentation at discussion meeting to exchange ideas on the role of the humanities in information-technology development strategy with representatives of the National Library of New Zealand, The Encyclopedia of New Zealand, and Research and Education Advanced Network New Zealand( REANNZ). National Library of New Zealand, Wellington. 29 August 2007.

 

“Digital Humanities and Academic Change.” Seminar on recent trends in research in the humanities and arts; with co-discussant Julie Ellison. Victoria University, Wellington. 29 August 2007.

 

“Beyond ‘Good Enough’ Knowledge: The Humanities and Public Knowledge in the Age of Web 2.0.” Keynote for the Te Whāinga Aronui — The Council for the Humanities’ Transformations Congress. Victoria University, Wellington. 28 August 2007.

 

“Knowledge 2.0? — The University and Web 2.0.” “Renewals” Conference. English Subject Centre. Royal Holloway, University of London. 6 July 2007.


 

“Overview of University of California Transliteracies Project.” Distinguished Seminar at the Institute of Creative Technologies. De Montfort University. Leicester, UK. 3 July 2007.


 

“Network Knowledge: Policing Web 2.0.” New Network Theory International Conference. Amsterdam, Netherlands. 28 June 2007.


 

Publicity Flyer for Lecture“Imagining the New Media Encounter.” Keynote lecture for “Interfaces and Visualizations: A State-of-the-Art Conference on the Humanities in Post-human Times” and Center for Advanced Study’s MillerComm Lecture Series. University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. 20 April 2007.

* Publicity flyer for lecture.
* Video Video of talk (1 hr 22 min.; RealVideo)
* Sound fileAudio only (1 hr 22 min.; RealAudio)

 

“The Agrippa Process: ‘Agrippa (A Book of the Dead)’ in the Age of Web 2.0.” Conference on “The Extreme Contemporary.” Center for the Study of the Novel. Stanford University. 12 January 2007.

  • Conference publicity announcement.
  • Draft of paper — for conference respondents only (version 1.1d, posted Jan. 10, 2007; only very minor fixes in this latest version) (140 Kb; Adobe .pdf format) (requires login): Liu.pdf
  • Slideshow accompanying the paper — for conference respondents only (6.26 Mb; PowerPoint .ppt format) (requires login): Liu-slides.ppt
  • Slideshow accompanying the paper — for conference respondents only (Web version of above PowerPoint show for Internet Explorer only) (requires login): Liu-slides.htm

 

“The Transliteracies Project: Research in the Technological, Social, and Cultural Practices of Online Reading.” Panel on “Contexts for Electronic Editing.” Modern Language Association convention. Philadelphia. 29 December 2006.

 

“Knowedge 2.0? The Relation of the University to Web 2.0.” “Creating and Consuming Culture in the Digital Age” lecture series. Virginia Commonwealth University. 16 November 2006.

 

“Thinking Destruction: Creativity, Rational Choice, Emergence, and Destruction Theory.” Inaugural conference of the National Humanities Center initiative on “Autonomy, Singularity, Creativity: The Human and the Humanities.” National Humanities Center. Research Triangle, North Carolina. 10 November 2006.

 

“Knowedge 2.0? — The University and Web 2.0.” “New Directions in Humanities Research” lecture series. Stanford Humanities Center. Stanford University. 5 October 2006.

 

“The Future of the Humanities in the Digital Age.” Pauley Symposium on “History in the Digital Age.” University of Nebraska–Lincoln. 22 September 2006.

 

“Knowledge 2.0? — What is the Relation of the University to ‘Web 2.0’?” Panel on “Technology and the Future of the Humanities.” Seminar in Experimental Critical Theory (SECT III) on “technoSpheres.” University of California, Irvine. 23 August 2006.

 

“Transliteracies: A Multi-Disciplinary Approach to Online Reading.” Special session on Text Processing and the Humanities. Society for Text and Discourse Sixteenth Annual Meeting. Minneapolis, MN. 15 July 2006.

 

“Overview of Transliteracies Project.” Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities. University of Maryland, College Park. 27 April 2006.

 

“Preserving the Future: The Idea of the Electronic Literature Organization’s Preservation / Archiving / Dissemination (PAD) Initiative.” Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities. University of Maryland, College Park. 27 April 2006.

 

“‘A Forming Hand’: Creativity and Destruction from Romanticism to Emergence Theory.” Center for Cultural Analysis. Rutgers University, New Brunswick. 2 March 2006.

[Expanded version of paper.]

 

“‘A Forming Hand’: Creativity and Destruction from Romanticism to Emergence Theory.” Holmes Lecture. Pomona College. 9 February 2006.

 

“‘A Forming Hand’: Creativity and Destruction from Romanticism to Emergence Theory.” University of Oregon. 13 October 2005.

 

“‘A Forming Hand’: Creativity and Destruction from Romanticism to Emergence Theory.” Workshop on “Development, Creativity, and Agency: New Approaches (A Conversation Between Thomas Pfau and Alan Liu).” North American Association for the Study of Romanticism (NASSR) conference. Montreal. 16 August 2005.

 

“Transcriptions Project & Other Digital Initiatives in the UCSB English Department.” Plenary session on “Centers of Innovation: The English Department’s Transcriptions Project, Early Modern Center, and American Cultures and Global Contexts Center at UCSB.” 2005 ADE Summer Seminar West. University of California, Santa Barbara. 21 June 2005.

 

“The Humanities: A Technical Profession.” Video-conference appearance at the Cyber-Disciplinarity Conference. Fannie and Alan Leslie Center for the Humanities. Dartmouth College. 14 May 2005.

 

“Thinking Destruction: Creativity, Rational Choice, and Destruction Theory.” Rational Choice Theory and the Humanities Conference. Stanford University. 29 April 2005.

 

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