15.310 new on WWW: EMLS, ubiquitous computing articles

From: by way of Willard McCarty (willard@lists.village.Virginia.EDU)
Date: Fri Oct 12 2001 - 01:34:42 EDT

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                   Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 15, No. 310.
           Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London

       [1] From: Sean Lawrence <seanlawrence@writeme.com> (58)
             Subject: Latest issue of EMLS

       [2] From: Arun-Kumar Tripathi (49)
             Subject: Articles related to (UC) Ubiquitous Computing

             Date: Fri, 12 Oct 2001 06:11:57 +0100
             From: Sean Lawrence <seanlawrence@writeme.com>
             Subject: Latest issue of EMLS

    Early Modern Literary Studies is pleased to announce the launch of its
    September issue, available free online at
    http://www.shu.ac.uk/emls/emlshome.html The table of contents is below.


    Greenaway's Books. [1] Steven Marx, Cal Poly University
    Time for the Plebs in Julius Caesar. [2] Christopher Holmes, McGill University
    Othello, the Baroque, and Religious Mentalities. [3] Anthony Gilbert, Lancaster
    Performance, Subjectivity and Slander in Hamlet and Much Ado About Nothing. [4]
    Adam Piette, University of Glasgow


    Ovid's Rivers and the Naming of Milton's Lycidas. [5] Eric C. Brown, Harvard
    Idealist and Materialist Interpretations of BL Harley 7368, the Sir Thomas
    Manuscript. [6] Gabriel Egan, Globe Education
       (Shakespeare's Globe) and King's College, London.


    Paul Budra. A Mirror for Magistrates and the de casibus Tradition. Toronto,
    Buffalo, London: U of Toronto P, 2000. [7] Dermot Cavanagh, Northumbria
    John Lee. Shakespeare's 'Hamlet' and the Controversies of Self. Oxford:
    Clarendon P, 2000. [8] Roger Starling, University of Warwick.
    Kenneth Borris. Allegory and Epic in English Renaissance Literature: Heroic
    Form in Sidney, Spenser, and Milton. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2000. [9] Mary R.
    Bowman, University of Wisconsin - Stevens Point.
    Deborah Aldrich Larson. The Verse Miscellany of Constance Aston Fowler: A
    Diplomatic Edition. Tempe: Renaissance English Text Society, 2000. [10]
    Marie-Louise Coolahan, National University of Ireland, Galway.
    Alan Rudrum, Joseph Black, and Holly Faith Nelson, eds. The Broadview Anthology
    of Seventeenth-Century Verse and Prose. Peterborough, Ont.: Broadview, 2000.
    [11] Robert Appelbaum, University of San Diego.
    Lady Mary Wroth. The Second Part of the Countess of Montgomery's Urania. Ed.
    Josephine A. Roberts; completed by Suzanne Gossett and Janel Mueller. Tempe:
    Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 1999. [12]. Bernadette
    Andrea, University of Texas at San Antonio.
    Alison Adams, Stephen Rawles, and Alison Saunders. A Bibliography of French
    Emblem Books of the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries. Travaux d'Humanisme et
    Renaissance. Vol. CCCXXXI. Geneva: Droz, 1999. [13] David Graham, Memorial
    University of Newfoundland, St. John's.
    Marc Berley. After the Heavenly Song: English Poetry and the Aspiration to
    Song. Pittsburgh: Duquesne UP, 2000. [14] Hannibal Hamlin, The Ohio State
    University, Mansfield.
    Jean E. Howard and Scott Cutler Shershow, eds. Marxist Shakespeares. Accents on
    Shakespeare.&nbsp; Terry Hawkes, gen. ed. London:
    Routledge, 2001. [15] Gabriel Egan, Globe Education (Shakespeare's Globe) and
    King's College, London.

    Theatre Reviews

    Love's Labour's Lost. [16] Lisa Hopkins, Sheffield Hallam University.
    AngliaShax Summer 2001. [17] Michael Grosvenor Myer.
    The Tragedy of Hamlet. [18] Joseph Tate, University of Washington.

    Dr Lisa Hopkins
    Reader in English, Sheffield Hallam University
    School of Cultural Studies, Sheffield Hallam University, Collegiate Crescent
    Campus, Sheffield, S10 2BP, U.K.
    Editor, Early Modern Literary Studies: http://purl.oclc.org/emls/emlshome.html
    Teaching and research pages:

             Date: Fri, 12 Oct 2001 06:14:46 +0100
             From: Arun-Kumar Tripathi
             Subject: Articles related to (UC) Ubiquitous Computing

    Dear Humanists,

    Hello --following articles on UC has been published in "ERCIM NEWS No 47"
    having Special Theme: Ambient Intelligence at:
    http://www.ercim.org/publication/Ercim_News/ The articles seems to me
    important thru' research point of view in the field of UC and
    Telecooperation, specially the article on "Ubiquitous Computing
    Infrastructures" by Prof. Friedemann Mattern.

    Ubiquitous Service Environments by Carl Gustaf Jansson and Peter Lnnqvist

    The FUSE (Future Ubiquitous Service Environments) group focuses on
    transparently accessible configurations of services made available on
    assemblies of personal / public / mobile / stationary devices that melt
    into the periphery. FUSE is affiliated with KTH in Stockholm and funded by
    both national and EU sources, eg the IST FET Disappearing Computer project
    FEEL (2001-2003).

    Details at: http://www.ercim.org/publication/Ercim_News/enw47/jansson.html

    Ubiquitous Computing Infrastructures by Friedemann Mattern

    Incorporation of computing power into everyday objects gives rise to smart
    things. To enable communication and cooperation among such smart objects,
    new information infrastructures are required. The Distributed Systems
    Group at ETH Zurich addresses the challenges of designing and implementing
    such infrastructures.

    Details at: http://www.ercim.org/publication/Ercim_News/enw47/mattern.html

    Ubiquitous Computing and Embedded Operating Systems Design by Michel

    A research activity at INRIA concerns the impact of Ubiquitous Computing
    on operating system design, particularly the aspects related to Java for
    appliances, Spontaneous Information Systems and context awareness.

    Details at: http://www.ercim.org/publication/Ercim_News/enw47/banatre.html

    Contextualisation in Nomadic Computing by Markus Eisenhauer and Roland

    Contextualised information presentation and interaction gives Nomadic
    Computing its backing. At the Fraunhofer Institute for Applied Information
    Technology (FIT), prototypes and services are currently being developed in
    the framework of the project Situation Awareness in Motion (SAiMotion), a
    cooperation between FIT and other Fraunhofer Institutes that concentrates
    on context modeling and Human-Computer Interaction.

    Details at:

    Thank you!
    Arun Tripathi
    Research Assistant
    Telecooperation Research Group
    Technical University of Darmstadt


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