Week 13

Sensory Maps

  1. Emily Thompson, “Making Noise in The Roaring Twenties: Sound and Aural History on the Web.” The Public Historian 37, no. 4 (November 1, 2015): 91–110. [requires Adobe Flash]
  2. John Wall, “Transforming the Object of our Study: The Early Modern Sermon and the Virtual Paul’s Cross Project,” Journal of Digital Humanities 3, 1 (2014)
  3. Olga Chesnokova, Joanna E. Taylor, Ian N. Gregory, and Ross S. Purves, “Hearing the Silence: Finding the Middle Ground in the Spatial Humanities? Extracting and Comparing Perceived Silence and Tranquility in the English Lake District,” International Journal of Geographical Information Science 33, no. 12 (December 2, 2019): 2430–54.
  4. Rachel Eu, “Sunlight and Gaslight: Mapping Light in Mid-Nineteenth-Century New York City,” Journal of Urban History, July 8, 2020.
  • Niall Atkinson, “Seeing Sound,” In Mapping Space, Sense, and Movement in Florence: Historical GIS and the Early Modern City, ed Nicholas Terpstra and Colin Rose (Routledge, 2016).
  • Quoctrung Bui and Jeremy White, Mapping the Shadows of New York City, New York Times (December 21, 2016)