Building a digital library: the Perseus project as a case study in the humanities

Building a digital library: the Perseus project as a case study in the humanities Building a Digital Library in than the shift from one theory to another).2 We wanted to provide one well developed example of a compact, but broad, digital library on a particular domain so th# others would be able to turn to it as a concrete example. the Perseus Project as a Case Study the Humanities Gregory Tufts Crane University After initial planning, we chose to concentrate on collecting primary materials and developing an infrastructure on which others could build rather than on creating a unified curriculum or megatext ” in effect, we chose to build a small library rather than a large book. While this decision attracted criticism, 4 it has nevertheless begun to bear fruit many different HTML documents have already begun to embed links to the growing Web version of our database, and we expect this trend to continue, as on-line journals and publications include links to those source materials that we have placed on-line.5 Our intention was to create an extensible, platformindependent infrastructure that could grow over time and that would serve as a foundation for the electronic equivalents of articles, books, presentations, assignments and other forms. As we put it at the time, we http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png

Building a digital library: the Perseus project as a case study in the humanities

Association for Computing Machinery — Apr 1, 1996

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Datasource
Association for Computing Machinery
Copyright
Copyright © 1996 by ACM Inc.
ISBN
0-89791-830-4
doi
10.1145/226931.226932
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Building a Digital Library in than the shift from one theory to another).2 We wanted to provide one well developed example of a compact, but broad, digital library on a particular domain so th# others would be able to turn to it as a concrete example. the Perseus Project as a Case Study the Humanities Gregory Tufts Crane University After initial planning, we chose to concentrate on collecting primary materials and developing an infrastructure on which others could build rather than on creating a unified curriculum or megatext ” in effect, we chose to build a small library rather than a large book. While this decision attracted criticism, 4 it has nevertheless begun to bear fruit many different HTML documents have already begun to embed links to the growing Web version of our database, and we expect this trend to continue, as on-line journals and publications include links to those source materials that we have placed on-line.5 Our intention was to create an extensible, platformindependent infrastructure that could grow over time and that would serve as a foundation for the electronic equivalents of articles, books, presentations, assignments and other forms. As we put it at the time, we

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