Faculty Books on Digital Scholarship

The DSSN serves as a network and platform to promote attention to Digital Scholarship projects ongoing at the University at Buffalo and to help researchers coordinate with other faculty with similar interests in a research field. These projects include books published in a variety of areas concerning Digital Scholarship. If you have published such a book and would like us to include it here, please contact dssn@buffalo.edu. Similarly, contact us if you would like to present through DSSN on your work or would like DSSN assistance in hosting a discussion group, an informal presentation session, or workshops involving particular DS (DH) research concepts, social/equity issues, or tools.

Castillo, David R. Un-deceptions: Cervantine strategies for the disinformation age. Linguatext, 2021.

SUNY at Buffalo professor David R. Castillo examines the nature of truth in the works of Cervantes and modern popular culture from a hard-left perspective in six essays with a foreword by William Egginton. Two new essays and four previously published and updated for inclusion in this book are organized into two parts, "Truth in Cervantine Fiction" and "Cervantine Readings of Popular Culture." Castillo weighs in on today's political climate and social conversations through the lens of his knowledge of Spanish Golden Age literature and culture.

Cover image for David Castillo's book "Un-Deceptions: A Cervantine Take on Truth in the Disinformation Age.".

Good, Jeff. The linguistic typology of templates. Cambridge University Press, 2016.

Linguistic templates have long been of interest to linguists. They have yet to be comprehensively studied at the word and sentential level. This book provides the first general reference and develops cutting-edge computational methods to examine their cross-linguistic variation. It will be of interest to theoretical, descriptive, and typologically oriented linguists.

Reid, Alex. Rhetorics of the Digital Nonhumanities. Southern Illinois University Press, 2022.

In Rhetorics of the Digital Nonhumanities, author Alex Reid fashions a potent vocabulary from new materialist theory, media theory, postmodern theory, and digital rhetoric to rethink the connections between humans and digital media. Addressed are the familiar concerns that scholars have with digital culture: how technologies affect attention spans, how digital media are used to compose, and how digital rhetoric is taught.