Introduction: "Embodied Books, Disembodied Labor"
1. "Scriptorium 2.0"
2. "Value and Visibility: Copying San Marino, Huntington Library, MS HM 111"
3. "Digital Incunables: Copying Lydgate's Fall of Princes, ca. 1997-2017"
4. "Interoperable Metadata and Failing toward the Future"
Appendix: "Doing Digital Codicology: A Manifesto."
Bridget Whearty is an Assistant Professor at Binghamton University and a former Council on Libraries and Information Resources (CLIR) Postdoctoral Fellow in Data Curation for Medieval Studies.
"Digital Codicology offers a captivating mix of literary
sensitivity and technical detail. Bridget Whearty has created a
precious record of digital culture, labor, and technology at the
turn of the twenty-first century."-Michelle Warren, Dartmouth
"Whearty demonstrates that the digitization of medieval manuscripts is not merely an automatic technical process, but one that involves value judgments, hidden costs, and invisible labor at every stage. The result is a convincing argument for understanding digitization within much longer traditions of textual transmission."-Johanna Drucker, University of California, Los Angeles
"This book is nuanced in its arguments, clear-eyed in its calls for change, and admirably insistent upon the material and collective labors of digitization and scholarship. Deeply insightful and fiercely generous."-Matthew Fisher, University of California, Los Angeles